They argue that the Prime Minister secured a deal that would prevent new EU migrants from claiming in-work benefit for the first four years in the UK. The deal negotiated would allow the UK to impose an “emergency brake” on in-work benefits for EU migrants for their first four years when there is an exceptional level of migration to the UK.
They claim that EU migrants pay more taxes than they take out.
They believe EU migration accounts for just half of all migration to the UK.
They argue that this lack of control equates to a lack of control over the economy and domestic issues such as housing, as well as welfare payments to people who are not from Britain.
They believe the sheer volume of migrants to the UK has put a strain on public services.
They argue that the Government has failed to meet its target to cut immigration to under 100,000 a year and that free movement of labour within the EU has gone too far.
They claim official figures do not fully reflect the true scale of migration, especially following the recent additions of new countries such as Romania to the EU.