Saying you don't want to enter every potential war in the Middle East doesn't make you an isolationist; it makes you wise.
Minimum sales prices for alcohol are a startlingly bad idea. As with excise duties, the effects are regressive.
In some ways, backing the Trump campaign was even harder than battling for Brexit. I received almost total condemnation, including from many senior figures in my own party.
The real question is, at the end of the day, do we want to run our country? Are we proud of who we are? Are we happy to be just a star on somebody else's flag, or do we want to be an independent nation?
We shouldn't measure everything in terms of GDP figures or economics. There is something called quality of life.
When you get back control of your country, you get proper democracy. You get back proper debate.
I have made comments in favour of British people getting jobs over and above those from southern eastern Europe.
I think the employer should be much freer to make decisions on who she or he employs.
Though I've never been a supporter of big government, the reclamation of our fisheries, which, done correctly, would be worth several billion pounds a year, should be a cabinet position with its own department.
The people who get up earliest in the morning have the highest propensity to vote UKIP. I'm being absolutely serious about that.
I like to think I've changed the centre of gravity on lots of national debates.
Brexit is the best thing to happen for Russia, for America, for Germany, and for democracy.
Potentially, I would be very interested in being a shock jock, though Ofcom might be tricky. Some of the American stuff is appalling, wild stuff, crazy conspiracy theories.
If you take away people's identity and their ability through the ballot box to determine their future, don't be surprised if they turn to extremes or violence or anything else.
It's a European Union of economic failure, of mass unemployment and of low growth.
Puppet Papademos is in place, and as Athens caught fire on Sunday night he rather took my breath away - he said violence and destruction have no place in a democratic country.
It's about businesses nervous about taking on school leavers because of a mass of red tape. It's about health and safety regulations and green fines.
I can distinctly remember being the only boy in my class whose parents had separated.
It's about mass immigration at a time when 21% of young people can't find work. It's about giving £50 million a day to the EU when the public finances are under great strain.
I think frankly when it comes to chaos you ain't seen nothing yet.
I want us to move as quickly as we can towards a free trade deal between the U.K. and the U.S.A. that would be good for both of us. That would also send a signal to the European Union that there's a bigger world outside of the European Union, and Britain can manage just nicely.
When an Occupy demo in the centre of Frankfurt makes world news, I shall hurry to join in.
I've always been the outsider. I've always been regarded as some extraordinarily dangerous figure. I'm none of those things! I'm just a middle-class boy from Kent who likes cricket and who happened to have a strong view about a supernational government from Brussels.
I believe I can lead this party from the front as a campaigning organization.
Either you support the existing global elite, or you want real change and believe in nation-state democracy.
Quite simply, without UKIP, there would not have been a referendum. I am convinced that the 'we want our country back, we want our borders back' message that we took across the country on an open-top double decker energised non-voters to back Brexit.
I have invested the best part of my adult political life in helping to try to build up this movement and I am far from perfect but I do think I am able, through the media, to deliver a good, simple, understandable message.
I'm not giving up politics entirely - I'm just giving up leadership of a political party.
Perhaps our own opposition to even the level of European integration we have now, let alone any more, is well known.
When I'm finished with politics, I'll have a richer life. I'd like to go to the theatre.
The referendum was clear: the British people voted to leave the single market and to take back control of our borders.
I don't listen to music. I don't watch television, I don't read.
I have become increasingly used to the Tory party mimicking our policies and phrases in a desperate effort to pretend to their members they are still Eurosceptic.
Donald Trump believes in nation-state democracy; Hillary Clinton used the E.U. as a prototype for a larger global union. Donald Trump believes in sensible immigration controls.
I've stood down as UKIP leader. I'm not responsible for these people anymore.
It's a two-way street: breastfeeding women should never be embarrassed by staff asking them to stop, and most mums will recognise the need to be discreet in certain limited circumstances.
Will I ever forgive the British media for what they've done to me? No.
We used to fight for democracy. Democracy used to matter. We now treat it with contempt. We have turned our backs on values that we built up over hundreds of years, for the benefit of politicians in Europe. To me, that is heartbreaking.
The banking collapse was caused, more than anything, by bad government policy and the total failure of bad regulation, rather than by greed.
However imperfect Donald Trump may be, -and, my goodness, he is - his mother was Scottish; he owns Turnberry. He spends a lot of time in our country - he loves our country, what we stand for, and our culture.
I'd love to tell you that everyone who voted Brexit felt like me about the country, about the Union Jack and the cricket team. But I don't think that there's as much romanticism in it, perhaps, as people think.