I agree with your sentiment regarding change but if it is a weak deal, the Tories are dead at the next election and for the foreseeable future.
I think we will leave with no deal, the only sensible option. May's place as PM is now time limited to the next week, IMHO.
That is democracy and No, it doesn't much bother me at all.. To disprove a theory, you need to see it in practice. A lot of young people have never seen the left rampant, with a sinking economy and I will expect them to draw the necessary conclusions at close range.
Strange, because on one of my forays into London recently, I passed by a bunch of Remainers, when one of them tried to hand me a leaflet, I told them I wasn't interested as I voted Leave and got called a fascist for my troubles. I'm guessing it was because I wear my hair in a No1 cut, it can't have been because of my views, can it?
EY are shite. The Corporate Finance advisory practices in the big 4 in London are all shite - I have dealt with them. Two of the big 4 wanted to advise us and we kicked them into touch as they are completely clueless on the workings of the City.
That said, there is (unchanged for donkeys) STILL a lot of liquidity in the City in London. The issue is its not budging at the minute, which is down to the B word. Things are happening but its very sporadic in terms of how many companies are successfully getting fund raises over the line. September to December was 'a blood bath' - that's the term used by lots of NOMADS and fund managers. October is always quiet.
Things should be moving now but they are not. That is undoubtedly down to the B word, but not down to BREXIT. Its down to Westminster being paralysed and locked in indecision.
So the thing thats fcuking the City is not BREXIT but Westminster and the shambles.
Just out of interest - what are these 7,000 jobs exactly? and what assets are being moved?
Disruption of peaceful protest could lead to a riot situation. Whether the remain side have the moral fortitude to allow the leavers to protest without trying to force their will on proceedings, as has been their wont for the last three years, remains to be seen.
Countries are likely to offer the United Kingdom worse trade deals than it currently enjoys as a member of the European Union, the former head of Liam Fox's International Trade Department has told Business Insider.
Sir Martin Donnelly, who was the Permanent Secretary of the Department for International Trade until 2017, said that the UK could offer less market access as an individual country than as part the EU, and would therefore be offered less favourable terms when negotiating free trade arrangements after Brexit.
"The United Kingdom alone can offer significantly less in terms of market access or government procurement than can all of the European Union," Donnelly said.