er no, I'll take issue with that. The logic is wrong.
Either you do it on WTO or European rules, you can't have both which I have exhaustively tried to pin remain down on. Because I have asked this time and again how this works. If France and Germany are doing deals on a WTO basis without the sanction of the EU and then the EU claims them as EU trade deals that's hardly in the spirit of the single market. Or you claim the EU is doing on WTO rules in which case, the EU does not control trade deals- Now which is it. If Britain has been held back by by the EU from doing trade deals, I'd say the backstop isn't worth the paper it's written on and should be unilaterally ignored.
I think the point isn't people want to vote for corbyn, but what happens if enough people stop caring whether he gets in or not.. Bitterness can do funny things to people and I would speculate a lot of established thinking about how people think and make choices will be torpedoed after a remain/EFTA sellout.
Yep, similar to a discussion with an old friend who was still livid 5 months after the result.
The idea that people might learn to appreciate their democracy after experiencing the consequences of their choices was an anathema to him.
It would be interesting to see what the proportion of Helicopter parents are within Remain and Leave cohorts
On the one hand, a soft-Brexit or no Brexit improves house prices and liquidity, and make for a stronger GBP. On that basis, as I'm about to emigrate, the last few days have been kind to me. I'm fortunate to also have AUD and USD assets, so it's a relatively soft landing.
On the other hand, I find the level of debate and the behaviour of our politicians and senior civil servents to be nothing short of disgraceful. We have a genuine constitutional challenge, of their making, and, as a consequence, an increasingly disillusioned and polarised electorate.