Downing Street giant clock display to count down Brexit on January 31

Nigel Farage: Government too embarrassed to celebrate Brexit

Boris Johnson saves face over failed bid for Big Ben Brexit chime

Asked about Verhofstadt's comments, Prime Minister Boris Johnson's spokesman confirmed there would be no automatic deportation.

Millionaire businessman Arron Banks and the Leave Means Leave group have donated £50,000 to a campaign to make Big Ben ring when the United Kingdom leaves the EU.

The government says it will use the "significant moment in our history" to "heal divisions, re-unite communities and look forward to the country that we want to build over the next decade".

To make the clock sound, Lageray Hoyle said that Lageray Hoyle would need £ 500,000 (almost € 590,000).

And the final hour approaches before the country's formal exit at 11pm on January 31 it will be counted down second-by-second on a massive digital clock projected onto the facade of 10 Downing Street.

The Treasury will also release commemorative Brexit coins reading "peace, prosperity and friendship with all nations".

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A commemorative Brexit coin, inscribed with the words "Peace, prosperity and friendship with all nations", will also be put into circulation on the day Britain leaves the European Union, the government said.

Javid's comments, combined with a report in the Daily Telegraph that Johnson plans to officially open trade talks with the United States next month, suggest that Britain is trying to pressurize the European Union trade team early, before the UK is officially out exits the block.

It had already been delayed twice by then, costing former leader Theresa May her job.

The iconic bell, which sits inside the 315-foot Elizabeth Tower, is now being restored, but Prime Minister Boris Johnson said on Tuesday that the government was "working up a plan so people can bung a bob for a Big Ben bong" after Commons authorities ruled out the proposal because it could cost £500,000 (about $650,000), PA Media news agency reported.

Recall that during the November 2019 election campaign, Johnson promised that if the Conservative Party wins the election, it will reduce the number of people who come to the country from overseas and do not have qualifications.

The reported move is believed to be part of a plan that adviser Dominic Cummings approved to promote hard work in the government and a fast track to make good on Whitehall's Brexit promises.

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Johnson said he was debating a "bung a bob for a Big Ben bong" fund that people could contribute to - the AP reported that "bung" is an informal term for toss and "bob" is informal for shilling.

"It's ridiculous, isn't it?"

But Brexiteer MP Mark Francois said the Prime Minister would be mad to back down now, and the campaign was "a real demonstration of people power".

The House of Commons authorities said they have no mechanism for accepting the money and that preparations to ring the bell would delay vital refurbishment.

These were the details of the news Union Jack, special coins but no Big Ben on Brexit night for this day.

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