It's obvious that he strongly believed in the station having put his life at risk in the last few months at sea and firmly thought that some how the ship would slip back out to sea and resume operation as a free radio station. I have never met the man personally but it's clear he has always believed that there was a way for it to resume offshore once the ship could be made seaworthy again and they was just buying time and keeping the station in the news at that time.
I am inclined to think that the game was over and especially without a Dutch service it could never survive financially again with the new laws but Neil is entitled to think differently.
I'll head for the air raid shelter to avoid the hail of rocks thrown back now.
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