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Watch recipe video • Heat oven to 220C/200C fan/gas 6 and grease a large baking tray. In a large bowl, rub the flour, 1⁄4 tsp salt and the butter together with your fingertips until the mixture resembles fine breadcrumbs. Add the caster sugar and lemon zest, and stir with a cutlery knife. Mix together the buttermilk and milk. Make a well in the centre of the flour mix and add the liquid. Use your cutlery knife to combine the mixture as a soft dough, but don’t overmix or the scones will be heavy. • Tip onto your work surface and pat the dough out to a 2.5cm thickness.

Use a 7cm cookie cutter to stamp out the scones. Don’t twist as you cut, as this will stop the scones rising to their full potential. Any scraps of dough can be gently pushed back together to make more scones. Place the scones on the baking tray and bake for 10-12 mins until golden, then transfer to a wire rack and leave to cool.

• Mix the icing sugar with enough lemon juice to make a thick but runny icing. Drizzle over the scones, then scatter with the crushed sugar cubes and lemon zest. Leave to set for 10 mins, then enjoy with clotted cream and jam.

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The for the size of the UK’s ‘divorce bill’ with the EU is £39 billion (€42 billion). This is based on calculations the UK and EU have agreed, although the final value may still change. On 11 th December 2017, the Prime Minister that the UK and the EU have agreed “the scope of commitments, and methods for valuations and adjustments to those values.” The calculations are an estimate of the UK’s commitments to the EU, valued according to a set of agreed. The bill is made up of: • The UK’s to EU annual budgets up to 2020; • Payment of outstanding commitments; and • Financing liabilities up to the end of 2020. In November 2018 UK government and EU negotiators reached agreement over the UK’s withdrawal from the EU which that the UK and EU have agreed that the UK will honour its commitments to the EU through a financial settlement. The is for the agreement to be presented to parliament to vote on. The divorce bill is not binding until parliament approves the withdrawal agreement.

Previous reports about the size of the agreed bill have varied a great deal Before the £39 billion sum was provisionally agreed in December last year, commentators speculated on the size of the divorce bill and made a of estimates. A House of Lords report also argued that legally the UK, though this was by some legal experts, and the report itself acknowledges that there are “competing interpretations”. In late November 2017, the reported that the final payment figure would be “between €45bn and €55bn, depending on how each side calculates the output from an agreed methodology”. That would have been between around £40bn and £49bn. Mbot silkroad download. They said these terms were agreed at a meeting between both sides in Brussels. Alex Barker and George Parker of the said of the same negotiations that the UK would assume liabilities “worth up to €100bn” (£88bn).

However, they said that the net figure (after deductions for payments made to the UK) could fall to less than half of that – “with the UK side pressing for an implied figure of €40-45bn” (£35-£40bn). These reports were neither confirmed nor denied by the UK and EU sides at the time. The Prime Minister said in a in Florence in September that: “I do not want our partners to fear that they will need to pay more or receive less over the remainder of the current budget plan as a result of our decision to leave. The UK will honour commitments we have made during the period of our membership.” A report in September 2017 also suggested the Prime Minister could approve a bill worth up to £50 billion (€54bn), while in August 2017 the suggested £36 billion (€40bn) was considered by the UK as the sum likely to be reached through negotiations with the EU. But Downing Street sources the £36 billion figure at the time as “highly speculative and wrong” while they the £50 billion claim.

This factcheck is part of a roundup of BBC Question Time. We need facts more than ever. Right now, it’s difficult to know what or who to trust. Misinformation is spreading. Politics and the media are being pushed to the limit by advancements in technology and uncertainty about the future. We need facts more than ever.