Andrew of Warwick told Nigel Farage that Britain's position on the assassination of Jamal Khashoggi at the Saudi embassy in Turkey "did not matter" as long as the foreign policy of the United Kingdom was still dictated by the European Union.
The angry one said he was "terrified" at the idea that the British army would be ruled by the EU after Brexit following the joint declaration of the United Kingdom, France and Germany on trade relations in Saudi Arabia.
He said: "I do not think it really matters, to be honest.
"If you noticed that Britain, Germany and France issued a combined statement, we did not make your own.
"And this is totally consistent with the fact that since we voted to leave and we voted for Brexit, although we have been saying that we are going to move forward with trade and everything else, the Government has been signing and surely Checkers have very positive noises. towards a combined foreign policy and subjecting our military to its rules.
"Therefore, it is not so much what we think when we see our parliamentarians issue disciplinary actions in Parliament.
"What should worry us more is whether or not we can really make our own foreign policy."
The former Ukip leader replied: "I think you are right when it comes to military relations, although we are withdrawing from the European Union, it seems that the formation of the European army has our full support."
Mr. Farage asked the caller: "Would I recommend that with Brexit we genuinely return to have an independent foreign policy and say what we think?"
To which Andrew admitted: "I think it's a scary concept if we do not do it."
The murder of Turkish Mr. Khashoggi was called "murder" by President Recep Tayyip Erdogan, who today demanded the place where the victim's body was allegedly found after details emerged that parts of the body of the Saudi critic had been found in the garden of the house of the Saudi general consul. Located 500 meters from the consulate.
The sources told Sky News that the journalist had been "cut" and that his face had been "disfigured."
Saudi officials said they suspect his body was rolled up in a carpet and handed over to another party to get rid of the evidence.
The president of Turkey, Erdogan, asked Saudi Arabia to hold those responsible for the murder responsible, after vowing to rival the "naked truth" about the events that led to his death.
He said: "Why has not the body of someone who was officially said to have been killed yet been found?"
Up to 18 Saudi officials have been arrested in connection with the murder, which was also the subject of a cover-up when a doppelgänger with a fake beard was seen on CCTV leaving the consulate after the victim entered.
Foreign Secretary Jeremy Hunt tweeted that he was "deeply concerned" about having heard Erdogan describe the death as murder.
He later added: "The world is still waiting for answers."