Our research shows tens of billions of raindrops are literally flooding the British Isles, leaving the unseasonably dry conditions under threat.
The government denied the claims, saying the amount of foreign rain has fallen by 10 per cent since the start of the year.
But home secretary Theresa May yesterday pledged tighter border controls that would see the erection of a 1,000-ft high wall along the south coast “to prevent rain that shouldn’t be in this country from being in this country”.
But she added: "We must be realistic. A lot of foreign rain is necessary or we wouldn't have enough for important times of year such as Wimbledon, bank holidays and summer."
BNP leader Nick Griffin said that if radical measures were not taken by 2020, the great British drought would be a thing of the past.
But a farmer from Sevenoaks in Kent told us: "The British drought just sits around, being a bit dry and pathetic and ruining the crops. Give me a storm front from Eastern Europe that doesn't let up for days on end. They've put us back in business."
An immigration officer, who did not wish to be named, told TDN that foreign raindrops were coming into the country by attaching themselves to the bottom of clouds.
"There are literally billions of foreign raindrops coming into the country each day and we only have six staff on. And Eileen's off next week with her foot."Tweet