Laura Huhtasaari, 42, an MEP for the right-wing Finns Party in Brussels, has taken to social media to vent her frustrations with the European Union. Ms Huhtasaari, who previously held a seat for Finland’s second-largest party in Helsinki, launched a furious tirade against the bloc on Monday and claimed further Brexit-style exits were bound to happen.
The Finnish MEP posted on Twitter: “The issue of China and Russia is not EU-critical, but federalist.
“Federalism caused Brexit and will also cause new exits.
“The EU could do a great job as a trade union of independent states, a bend for the greedy and power-hungry is not enough.”
According to a post-referendum opinion poll conducted by Lord Ashcroft, 75, the main reason Britons opted to vote ‘Leave’ was because “decisions about the UK should be taken in the UK”.
The third most important reason stated by Brexit-backing respondents was that “remaining meant little or no choice about how the EU expanded its membership or powers”, whereas the second most significant was immigration.
While Ms Huhtasaari appeared to blast Brussels, this is not the first time she has sided with Brexit Britain over the continental bloc in recent months.
After France was left outraged by Australia’s decision to snub a multi-billion-pound deal to enter into the AUKUS accord with Britain and the US, the Finnish MEP complained EU member states would “all pay a price for the pride of France”.
She also previously told Express.co.uk: “Finnish people should understand that the EU membership is incompatible with Finland’s real independence and sovereignty, and therefore even with a real democracy.
“The UK citizens, who voted for Brexit, had recognised this profoundly.
“In my view, we should follow the path chosen by them prepare to withdraw from the EU.”
While Britain voted to ‘Leave’ the European Union in 2016, there is little evidence to suggest other nations will soon vote to take back control.
Eurosceptic support is at its highest in Italy where a poll in 2020 found 42 percent of people supported ‘Italexit’.
Former Brexit Party leader, Nigel Farage, 57, recently claimed one of Finland’s Nordic neighbours would be the next country to leave the Brussels bloc.
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“There is no reason for the Danes to stay a part of the EU,” he said on GB News.
Despite Mr Farage’s claim, a poll in February from YouGov found voters in Denmark emphatically support remaining in the EU – by a margin of 62 percent to 23 percent.
Poland has also heaped the pressure on the European Union over the issue of the rule of law.
Despite the souring of relations between Warsaw and Brussels, United Surveys poll found only one in five Polish voters would back severing ties with the European Union.