The crashing pound as the “de facto opposition” to the government
Out of all the mist surrounding the UK’s future trading relationship with its biggest trading partner, the European Union, one thing is gradually becoming clear: as things currently stand — and they could shift — if Brexit is to genuinely mean Brexit, as British premier Theresa May insists, it can only mean one thing: a hard, clean Brexit.
Under the most likely alternative, a soft Brexit, the UK would essentially continue to face almost all the restrictions, impositions, costs, burdens and other disadvantages of being in the EU while wielding even less influence — as in noinfluence at all — over how arrangements might change in the future. As such, the only option that offers the UK any hope of self-rule in the foreseeable future, which was ultimately what the referendum vote was all about, is that of a…
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