@burnside It isn't up to me when this issue gets revisited next. It is up to the people of this country. Could be next year. Could be in 40 years time. Could be never at all. It's for the population to decide - and I guess how the population will view things will depend on how things pan out.
@Lynne Nine months since the referendum is no time at all, we haven't even started the Brexit negotiations for God's sake. I suggest you wait a decade or two before revisiting this particular issue. After all, the Brexiteers of 1975 had to wait four decades before they were given another chance.
There was an article in one of the national newspapers last week about the new state pension and national insurance contributions (Nics). For those of an age where all this starts to matter, the info contained in the link below, to the newspaper article, might be of useful interest. ...
The vote on the 23rd June mattered, burneside - but nothing like as much as the difficult choices that now await our Government as a consequence. Pressing our representatives in power to put political dogma aside and do what is best for the prosperity and benefit of our country is a fundamental freedom which I hope many will exercise tomorrow.
The U.K. voted to leave the E.U. and that's what was on the label. The only problem is that we still have a need to do trade with the european countries and they are all legally bound to the self appointed dictatorship that calls itself the European Union. Like it or not we have decided to leave, but still have to stay in some twisted way to trade. The only thing I can guarantee is that ...
With the passage of time people's opinions can always change.
We had the only poll that mattered on June 23rd last year. You're sounding more like dim-Tim Farron with every passing day.
The Yanks sure know how to screw you over for a buck, don't they Burnside. Something the UK Government should be keenly aware of if (as the WSJ article concludes) Brexit negotiations end with us falling back on the 'no deal' WTO trading arrangements. The webpage can be accessed on @WSJ on Twitter - if I can find an alternative working link I will post it to this thread.
You have posted an article that is behind a paywall and unreadable.