You are here
Brexit – Survey: one year before the exit, there is no significant turning point in judging the referendum decision      Brexit 

Brexit – Survey: one year before the exit, there is no significant turning point in judging the referendum decision    

According to the latest survey, Britain’s public opinion is still roughly equal to one or two years before the end of UK membership of the EU to assess whether or not a good or bad decision has been made on a British referendum on British membership in the summer of 2016 on which a narrow majority It voted. At the same time, there is a measurable shorter shift in the benefit of those who refer to the referendum as a mistake.

The United Kingdom will no longer be a member of the European Union on the basis of the current situation, one year later, on March 30, 2019, at noon in Central European time.
British Prime Minister Theresa May announced on March 29 that he activated Article 50 of the Treaty of Lisbon, which regulates the exit process. According to the article, unless the exit agreement sets out an earlier date but does not count as realistic in either London or Brussels, the EU membership of the United Kingdom will no longer exist at midnight on March 29, 2018, two years after the activation announcement, even if there is no agreement on the conditions of departure.
On the occasion of the half-time delivery of the Brexit process, the UK’s largest public opinion research organization, YouGov has examined UK attitudes towards exit in a comprehensive survey.
The company has shown that 45% of the respondents believe that they are leaving the EU, and 42% of the respondents say they have made a good decision on the 2016 referendum.
Experts from YouGov underline the fact that a breach of Brexitet error has been growing at a moderate but steady pace since last year, but that does not mean that the majority should stop the exit process.
Asked what the British Government would do next, 43 percent agreed that the Brexit process would continue following the current line, with 9 per cent saying it would be a bit “softer” than the government’s idea, Brexit, 20 percent needed a new referendum , and only 13 percent want full exit of the exit process and Britain to remain a member of the EU.
Nevertheless, most British voters do not even consider the prospects for Brexit in an optimistic way.
42 per cent of respondents fear that the end of UK membership will have unfavorable economic consequences, with only 24 per cent confident that the UK economy is better off leaving. According to 37 per cent of survey participants, employment does not make good Britain’s exit from the EU, and only 23 per cent are expecting an improvement in the labor market after Brexit.
According to other large London analysts, the performance of the British economy has already appreciably affected the outcome of the referendum on EU membership.
The UK’s Changing Europe, a London-based analyst in London, specializing in research for the European Union-UK relationship, said in a comprehensive 73-page study scheduled for the last year of the exit process, according to its model calculations, (G7), the growth rate of the UK’s total domestic product (GDP) went up by 0.6 percentage points in the year before the referendum, but by 0.9 percentage point below the group average last year.
The house also carried out a more complex calculation methodology that showed that the cumulative loss of British GDP growth for the third quarter of last year was 1.3 percentage points compared to the level that the British economy could have achieved if the majority of the referendum not for the exit.
According to the study, this also means that the British government’s gross domestic output grew by approximately 500 million pounds (178 billion forints) in the same quarter as the level of further British membership in the EU.
The analysts of The Changing Europe analysts say that after the referendum, the weakening weakness of the improvisation effect of the United States after the referendum, which is still 10% below the referendum level, has offset the other factors, accelerating the twelve-month British inflation by 1.7 percentage points in one year after the referendum , and this caused real wage erosion as if the average annual income of British households had fallen by 404 pounds (more than 140 thousand forints).

Source: MTI

Share Button

További Hírek:

Leave a Comment