According to the latest survey, a significant relative majority of Britons are considering the consequences of UK membership and half of the electorate wants a referendum on a future agreement on exit conditionality.
One of the largest public opinion polls in the UK, surveyed by Survation on Sunday, said 35 percent of the respondents feared that their personal financial situation would be worse after Brex, the United Kingdom’s EU membership, and only 14 percent trusted a better financial situation.
As to how they generally deal with Brexit, 30 percent of respondents said they were “excitedly” expecting Britain to leave the EU, but 41 percent fear the EU post-EU membership.
According to the study, which was made on the basis of a rather EU skeptical Sunday’s British bill on Mail on Sunday, 50 percent of Britons want a referendum to decide on a future final agreement to fix Brexit’s conditionality. The new referendum is opposed by 34 percent.
In the referendum on British EU membership in June last year, a small, 51.9 percent majority of participants voted for the exit.
The British Conservative British Government is rigidly rejecting any new referendum, although recently the more influential organizations and leaders of the business and financial sector have signaled that a second referendum would be necessary due to the increasingly marked brexith risks.
One of the serious announcements of the recent annual report by the Organization for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD), which was recently developed in London, of the developed industrial economies, would have a very positive impact on the growth prospects of the British economy if the decision on Brexit could be translated as a result of a new referendum.
According to OECD model calculations, if London is unable to reach a free trade agreement with the EU by the end of the EU membership until March 2019, British trade in the Union will be subject to the rules of the World Trade Organization (WTO), which would bring tariff and other barriers in bilateral trade – would slow the growth rate of the British economy by 1.5 percentage points in 2019.
This could mean a recession, as long-term projections are unlikely to lead to slower growth in the UK economy by 2019 by 2019.
In Minapi’s Twitter message, the CEO of the Goldman Sachs Global Financial Services Group also made little reference to the need for a new referendum on British EU membership.
Lloyd Blankfein says business leaders are very worried about Brex, and many want a confirming vote. “So many things at stake, why not be able to make sure that consensus still exists?” “said Goldman Sachs.
Source: MTI / Image: hirek.ma /