The United Kingdom was torn to pieces. Ireland wants to unite, Scotland wants to leave

The United Kingdom was torn to pieces.  Ireland wants to unite, Scotland wants to leave

The UK is shaping up in the wake of the epidemic and Brexit. The Sunday Times commissioned a survey of the political sentiment of the four countries. Along with the dissatisfaction behind the Hatrian Wall, a relatively new fact stands out: the majority of Northern Ireland now support a vote of confidence in island unity.

The Good Friday Peace Accords, which put an end to misery, predict that 51% support the popular vote to determine the future of the 9 counties in the northeastern corner of Ireland (Cograph), 44%. The status quo with Belfast is still a bit high and that majority in Dublin London is still more likely to link you: Republicans 42% against 47%. However, if you look at the preferences of those under the age of 45, the ratio power ratio is the opposite, even if they are small, they prefer a united Ireland (47 per cent to 46 per cent). The main factor behind the choice of the youngest is Brexit. Northern Ireland voted in favor of staying in Europe in 2016, and the country is more aware of the economic and political crisis caused by the departure to Brussels than any other country. The most dynamic and entrepreneurial part of the population, as well as the most economically exposed, fulfills the desire to return to the European Union. Opponents of a united Ireland are made up of a majority of people over the age of 45, most notable for the health services provided by the country in which they live: if the English health service ensures universal and relatively efficient coverage, the Republic of Ireland offers the services. However, a majority of people, 48% to 44%, believe that the move toward unification will not be stopped and that Dublin and its environs will be ruled by Dublin in 10 years.

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If Northern Ireland can represent a problem of the future, the focus of the British government now turns to Edinburgh, where for months there has been a clear majority in favor of Scottish independence. The Times’ latest record is 49 percent against 44 percent. In addition to Brexit, another factor is important here: the management of the Pandemic. Healthcare is part of the capabilities of individual nations in the country, and the comparison between the actions of the Johnson government in England and Nicola Sturgeon in Scotland is 61% that of a well-worked separatist leader. Of those interviewed, 22% were English. To reverse this trend, Johnson has a single card available, a vaccine to get the country out of the tunnel. The first few weeks were very positive, with approximately 6.5 million people receiving the first dose and 500,000 receiving the booster. The media praised her, and Johnson learned to maintain a sensible communication profile, with a little more voting. All of this may not be enough to cover the avalanche of independence in the Scottish elections in May, becoming the sturgeon mandate for a second referendum. If London continues to reject it, the Catalonia card is ready, and the Scottish National Party voted in favor on Saturday: an illegal referendum organized across Dwightning Street on constitutional issues.

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