Why I’m voting to leave the European Union
A new poll from the British Institute for Economic Research finds that Britons are divided on whether to leave or remain in the European single market, the free-trade area that includes the bloc’s 27 member countries.
The poll of 1,000 people conducted on October 25 shows that 54 percent of Britons say that leaving the bloc would be “good for business,” while only 36 percent say leaving would be bad for business.
Forty-seven percent say that staying in the bloc “would be better.”
The poll, which also asked about the economy, is among the most comprehensive that I have seen in a while.
While the results of the survey suggest that the country has been getting better and better at negotiating with other countries, they are still divided.
For example, while 52 percent of respondents said they believe that Britain is in better shape economically than the U.K. is today, only 27 percent said they think Britain is better off today.
The results of this poll, conducted over the course of four weeks, suggest that Brexit is a divisive issue.
The results come at a time when the British public has been left reeling by the Brexit vote, which saw the country’s vote to leave on June 23 split the nation into two camps, with one camp supporting the decision while the other supported leaving the EU.
In the poll, the survey results are the most significant that I am aware of so far.
They are not only the first time that the British have asked a direct question about Brexit in this way, but they also reflect a marked increase in sentiment that the EU is out of control.
The polls, which are conducted every other week, suggest a clear and significant divide in opinion among the British people.
The British Institute of Economic Research, which conducted the poll with Ipsos MORI, a British polling firm, said that the results, as well as the other poll results, are a good indication of the political divisions in the country.
The result, the institute said, “shows that a majority of the British remain opposed to the decision to leave Europe, with the most extreme wing of the party (the far-right) supporting Brexit while the centre-right (the moderate wing) supports staying in.”
In fact, the findings also suggest that support for Brexit is at a record low.
In 2016, when the referendum result was called, 49 percent of British voters said they supported Brexit while only 38 percent were against it.
However, in 2017, just 36 percent of the public said they were in favor of leaving the European union, while 56 percent were in opposition.
The institute noted that Brexit could potentially be the “biggest political scandal of our time.”
In the wake of the Brexit result, British Prime Minister Theresa May announced that the government would seek to negotiate a new deal with the EU that would include “free movement” and “free trade” for the country in exchange for access to the single market.
While the British are clearly divided on the question of Brexit, they appear to have been taking the right approach to deal with it.
The Conservative Party has long maintained that Brexit would be good for the economy.
It is clear from the survey that this is not the case, and that the Conservative Party is clearly out of step with the rest of the country on the issue of Brexit.