WithOn the anniversary of the Brexit vote, Boris Johnson recently painted a pink picture of the future: “We will realize the true potential of our reclaimed sovereignty, bring the whole country together and elevate it to a higher level,” the Prime Minister said in advance with optimism. The freedoms afforded by Brexit will be used to stimulate investment and employment across the country. Critics of the United Kingdom’s exit from the European Union certainly do not believe this story. They point to the serious consequences for the economy and the country’s strong centralized forces; Gave impetus to independence in Scotland. Relations with the European Union at 27 are tense; There is a lot of toxins in the system. But separation is not the law of private life or politics. Brexit means Brexit no matter what you think about it. Injuries remain, allegations are handed down, and questions of guilt are asked.
On June 23, 2016, European politics and the institutional-appropriate building of the European Union were shaken by a severe earthquake. A relatively small majority of voters in the UK voted to leave the European Union. Most of those in favor of leaving were mainly from England, and the Welsh joined them; The majority in Scotland and Northern Ireland were against secession. The setbacks of this foundation, if not say: the basic decision, may be felt today and will continue to be felt in the future. Externally, it affects relations with “Europe”, some of which have not yet been clarified. As the trade-cooperation agreement came about with great difficulty and necessity, some things were left open and many wishes were not satisfied. The domestic order of the country seems to be wavering, and the customs rules of Northern Ireland are controversial and competitive. The economy, the British and Germany complain of great losses and bureaucratic difficulties on the continent. The consequences of the exit are real, though not as bad as expected in the dark. Still, the consequences are significant – think of London’s exit from the Erasmus program. So, let’s ask someone who has been a major promoter of secession: Are you underestimating the consequences of Brexit and Baroness Stuart?
Gisela Stuart, now Baroness Stuart of Edgbaston, was a longtime Labor MP in the lower house, five years ago chair of the Vote Leave organization’s “board” and a campaign committee with prominent conservative Michael Gove, who already knew the consequences would be profound. In two respects: on the one hand, for the political and internal life of the country, on the other, it faces the need to resolve the country’s long-delayed “constitutional problems at some point of self-reflection,” followed by the “old EU” partners.
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