After Boris and Brexit, enter Britain

Brexit helped propel Boris Johnson to the position of Prime Minister. His chaotic tenure drove him out of 10 Downing Street. Johnson’s expropriation could mark the beginning of the end of Brexit.

To realize this, the entrenched liar told English things that were too good to be true. Now it’s hard to ignore the costs of divorce. The decision to leave the European Union is causing permanent economic damage to Britain.

The trade wrangling caused by Britain’s exit from the European Union has led to higher inflation and slower economic growth in the United Kingdom than in many other developed countries. Investment is down 14%, and in the long term, UK exports and imports are expected to fall by 15%.

The British are threatening to become the “sick man of Europe” again as they did in the 1970s, when they joined in to revive their economy.

The opinion of the British changes when they discover that the Americans do not care what happens to them. Goodbye, goodbye to the idea of ​​an economic “Anglosphere” to replace the European Union.

What is the entry date?

Are they ready to resume the whole saga of negotiations, years of arguments that will divide the country and consume its energies, to be accepted anew in the European Union?

And when the British wanted to return, they would have to do so without expecting any kind of service or concession. Britain will have to accept the euro as an alternative to the British pound.

Moreover, the potential consequences of Brexit will make returning more difficult. With the Britons out, the EU aims for ever closer integration, making Bre’s entry a less attractive prospect.

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Some say it will take a generation. But politics is now moving faster in Europe, as in Britain. A second referendum on Scottish independence looms, less than seven years after this supposedly “generational” issue was settled. An independent Scotland will eventually join the European Union.

Northern Ireland is already halfway there. Disagreements over the implementation of the Northern Ireland Protocol continue with London and relations will remain difficult for the foreseeable future.

The future of the English language in Europe

A recent poll suggests, six years after the Brexit referendum and more than two years after leaving the bloc, that most Britons would vote to join the European Union. 82% of those who did not vote in the 2016 referendum said they would now vote to join Europe. The majority in favor of EU membership is the largest among young voters, with 77% of them going to vote to join the bloc.

I don’t know how long it will take, but it seems inevitable that the English will ask – and even beg – the Europeans for readmission into the Union.

Britain rules the waves Announces the English national song. Except for the Bre entry, it would be ” The waves rule Britannia “.

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