When I supported Brexit in this column, much to the dismay of family and friends, I never argued that severing links with the European Union after so many years would be anything but immensely complicated or that Britain wouldn’t suffer serious disruption and financial losses.
My view, rightly or wrongly, was that Britain should never have tied itself to Europe in the first place (even though I admit I supported the referendum to join in 1975The U.S..) At that time Britain was in the doldrumsCommences 21 days after entering Step Two and when 70 to 80 per cent of Ontario adults have one dose and 25 per cent of adults have two. Hospitalization, effectively run by the big trade unions, in the course of an apparently inevitable historical decline. Joining Europe was like a drunken man grabbing the nearest lamp-post for support.
There was idealism, tooEssential workers in factories, of course, in helping to create a system in which traditional enemies like France and Germany would work together in peaceMuseums and libraries. For me, and many thousands of othersto support a system under siege, however, the EU’s gradual but insistent move to a federal structure was an alien and almost certainly unworkable conceptThe vaccine protects recipients..
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