Brexit

Chris Heath: Britain is still strong despite Brexit

PRESIDENT of the EU Commission Jean-Claude Juncker wants the EU’s relationship with Britain to be resolved before the two-year deadline that was set out in Article 50 of the Lisbon Treaty through a harmonious divorce.

Does it that mean Britain will get half of the EU’s estimated £10.5 trillion worth as part of negotiations for proceedings?

The average person in Britain pays £220.00 per year for EU Membership, but after the country voted 51.9% to 48.1% in favour of leaving the EU, the date (UKIP leader Nigel Farage now wants 23rd June declared as a national holiday), there will be no longer need to do so. The decision will bring unmountable equilibrium to the anti-democratic unelected bureaucrats in the ivory tower of the EU headquarters in Brussels and its stature and reputation, but it has already drastically moved the spectrum of UK politics, after the vote was officially announced at 07:00 on the morning of Friday 24th June 2016.

382 constituencies and 12 regions across Britain voted substantially (17,410,742 to 16,141,241), to leave the formerly known ‘Common Market’ when it only had nine member states. The home of the financial sector (London – 59.9%), Scotland and Northern Ireland voted to remain in the EU, but the rest of the country, including the Eurosceptic second city (Birmingham – 50.4%) alongside the rest of the West Midlands, Yorkshire and Humberside and surprisingly Wales decided to stand-up and revolt against the power of the House of Commons.

One of the key areas of Brexit was one of Cameron’s self-admitted false promises, the uncontrollable migration across Britain (during the 2014-2015 year 183,000 migrants entered Britain from other EU countries to Britain) and more than half of net migration from the EU came to the UK.

CREDIT: Dan Kitwood/Getty Images

Australia’s trialled and tested points-based immigration system inducted into the country’s political system in 1989, most recently updated in 2011, is a variation to Britain’s current uncontrollable and unsustainable UK’s points-based immigration system considered as the alternative by Brexit.

The minimum 60 point criteria required to fulfil and therefore be awarded an Australian Visa involve being under the age of 50 (to be between the ages of 25-32 individuals start with 30 points and zero points if you’re between the age of 45-49).

Further criteria expected to be abided by prospective applicants must be to have a basic understanding of English academic competency, an acceptable employment history, (either in Australia or overseas) and an occupational status is also an important, professional and manual work earn more recollection than youth workers and decorators.

The Australian ‘Department of Immigration’ constitutes the programme as intended to “Be designed to target migrants who have skills or outstanding abilities that will contribute to the Australian economy” and to fill labour shortages.”

In February 2008 under the leadership of Gordon Brown, the Labour party introduced the UK’s points-based immigration system. The current updated tier brought in under the coalition formed in 2010 works under a four-tier scheme with reference to criteria for individuals. Workers are considered under the following basis, capped at 1000 per year for ‘high-value’ individuals, ‘skilled workers’ e.g. “jobs not able to be done by UK or EEA worker, intra-company transfers, ministers of religion or sports-persons” and students in either full-time primary, secondary or high-education.

Furthermore, under tier two requirements an individual must have a specific job offer and be able to reach a total of 70 points. New legislation will come under effect with the UK, non-EU based passports when the UK negotiate to leave the EU.

In an extravagant development after Brexit prevailed the FTSE 100 dropped £100bn, the biggest single points loss since 1984, blue-chip companies became MORE valuable than before the decision to leave the EU was formally confirmed to the anticipated public. The pound, after initially dropping to its lowest rate in 30 years (worth a meagre $1.31 compared to the US Dollar), rose back to a steady currency the FTSE 100 at the close of business on Friday 24th June was worth 6,204 points, after opening at 5,805. Drop in the value of the GBP was comparable to ‘Black Wednesday’ in 1992, but was soon distinguished as premature scaremongering.

The Bank of England confirmed if the country boarded on the lines of orienteering on the realms of another recession, a £250bn back-up fund was there ready to be used.

In an aspect of trade relations with countries outside of the EU, Indian policymakers believe New Delhi could integrate a new trade agreement with Britain. Companies such as Welspun Group, textile and pipe manufacturer with a revenue of £2.25bn per year), would open new opportunities and the potential upheaval of unlimited ‘red band tape’. Talks between the EU and India for a trade deal began over 10 years ago but stalled and nothing subsequently materialised due to a ban on generic drugs.

Trade deals, which were previously unattainable, until being sanctioned by 27 other EU members can now be done with countries such as Australia, New Zealand and America etc and already New Zealand have offered an ‘olive branch’ to Britain in the form of his best negotiators to get the more democratic deal out of leaving the EU.

FILE PHOTO – British Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher points skyward as she receives standing ovation at Conservative Party Conference on October 13, 1989. REUTERS/Stringer

Britain is the second largest contributor to the EU, behind Germany, but after Margaret Thatcher successfully regained a rebate to today equivalents to £4.86bn from the EU to Britain, no one knows really knows the real value of what Britain send to the EU each week. The UK’s contribution to the EU, based on figures from 2015 is £7.4bn, (£17.81bn paid by the UK to EU compared to the EU’s contribution to Britain of £10.76m).

Unelected EU democrats in Brussels, Donald Tusk (President of the European Council, who earns £235,000 per annum), Martin Schulz (President of the European Parliament – £227,000 PA) and Jean-Claude Juncker (President of the European Commission – £245,000 PA) allowed EU Law to overrule UK Law and therefore control if Britain deporting foreign criminals into vast uncertainty. Britain’s decision to leave the EU subsequently gives freedom back from unelected judges court so deportation can now occur fairly.

Britain is still strong despite no longer being in the EU, not officially, but expected to be confirmed sooner than the two-year timescale and will be able to bring a stronger argument to the table when it comes to leaving the EU.

The two pioneers in the Brexit revelation, former Foreign Secterary Boris Johnson, and Michael Gove have now resigned under the scrutinised leadership of Prime Minister Theresa May who has struggled to be taken seriously as a formidable negotiator with the EU at the negotiating table and therefore has passed on the already dropped baton to the new Brexit Secterary Dominic Raab, who didn’t vote to remain in the EU like his bosses.

Talk of a second referendum has been spoken of within Mrs. May’s divided and underfire party, which will be a slap in the face of the working class British Public who voted to leave the privately institutionalised and undemocratic European Union for the sake of the Country’s economic standing by March 2019.

Who is now driving the £350m per week red double-decked NHS bus fund into Belguim where the EU is primed to strike on any complacency in Britain’s EU leaving dossier after MPS decided to vote on their own ‘exit strategy’ in the House of Commons and accompanying superior House of Lords.

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