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A Brexit museum is being planned for the exit exiles Brexit 

A Brexit museum is being planned for the exit exiles

The plan for the creation of the Brexit Museum was announced on Tuesday by the social groups supporting the disappearance of the British EU membership.
Gawain Towler, the UK’s top media director, one of the initiators of the Office of the United Kingdom’s Independence (UKIP), the most powerful anti-EU politician in the UK, described the plan as saying on Tuesday: “The main reason for creating a museum is research into the history of Britain’s EU membership and the process leading to Brexit is now largely done from an “EU perspective” and if someone asks for funding for research on this topic, it is much more likely to come up with it if it shares the same view as the funding decision makers.
Towler says it is time for “the other side” to come up with research resources. However, organizing is still at a very early stage, initiators will only start collecting material thereafter, and there is no decision at the museum site yet.
There was also the purchase of the leased campaign bundle with which the Brexit Camp was traveling during the referendum campaign. This side of the bus featured a legend that has become a target of serious criticism since then, and that British EU membership is worth 350 million pounds per week (more than 125 billion forints), and this should be spent on the British public health care system (NHS) .
According to Towler, the museum also commemorates Brexit’s “early heroes,” including the leading force of the British left, the late leaders of the Workers’ Party, Michael Foot and Tony Benn, who were at the time on a Eurosceptic basis and exited the first 1975- in a referendum.
The British accession treaty entered into force on January 1, 1973, when Edward “Ted” Heath was a conservative party prime minister.
A year later, however, he was not Heath, but his eternal rival at work, Harold Wilson, resident at the Prime Minister’s residence in Downing Street. Wilson’s election program included, inter alia, that London had to re-negotiate its relations with the then European Economic Community, and then postpone the referendum on whether Britain should remain a member of the EEC.
Finally, in the referendum held in June 1975, British voters were elected by a two-thirds majority to retain the UK’s community membership.
After four decades, history seemed to be repeated – only the actors exchanged space and the outcome of the referendum was also reversed.
David Cameron’s then conservative British Prime Minister’s 2015 election program included the need for London to re-negotiate its relations with Brussels, and then postpone the referendum on whether Britain should remain a member of the EU.
In a referendum on UK membership in the EU in June 2016, a small, 51.9 per cent majority of participants were excited about Britain’s exit from the European Union. Britain is expected to leave the EU by the end of March 2019 not a year later.
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