Instead, the atmosphere is one of the hours and bereavement. A quarter of the country said they would use the word “fear” to describe their feelings about the vote. Fifteen per cent said they felt angry, and 14 per cent said they were confused. And, whether by autism or contempt, 27 per cent said none of the words offered were compatible with their feelings.
This grim evaluation of the British election, which will take place in December 12, shows that the election does not show progress in so many, but is tackling it.
This is the second early election to be called in almost two years and much of the political debate continues to change in the British plan to leave the European Union, voted in June 2016 but lasting and delayed forever. . All of this, despite the fact that average opinion polls from different sources always suggest that most of the Brothers do not want to leave the E.U.
Brexit's impact on the election was clarified on Monday when Nigel Farage, activist and leader of Brexit Party upstart announced that he would not put candidates in positions held by Prime Minister Boris Johnson's Conservative Government. The move, which was proposed by Farage to stop the second Brexit referendum, seemed to help Johnson win the majority in Parliament.
Government attendees argue that they must make bonds themselves. Even if these pro-Remain groups can not formally meet, the battle lines were drawn. It is a “brutal binary option between the party of Trump-Brexit, newly-formed Tory-Brexit, and a growing contingent alliance,” writes The Guardian Polly Toynbee.
Britain has lived with Brexit's uncertainty for over three years now. The last few weeks have not made things clearer. Johnson called this election because, as was his predecessor, Theresa May, he was unable to get his withdrawal agreement through the Parliament before the E.U.-set deadline. After stretching until January, Johnson decided to throw the ball with voters, hoping to get a majority back.
For a while, it seemed that Farage could destroy that plan. His Brexit Party was much better than the Conservatives at the European Parliament election this summer and while he and Johnson are pro-Brexit, Brexit's style is different: Farage told President Trump that the party had planned Trump. run against the December vote, unless Johnson abandoned his EU plan for Brexit more difficult, more dangerous.
Nick Timothy, a former Mayor during her time in charge of Britain, wrote in Sunday Telegraph that such a request could vote on the pro-Brexit vote. Timothy claimed that “Nigel Farage's friends” compared him to Frodo Baggins from “The Lord of the Rings”, who fought for his mythical aspirations for Brexit. Others disagreed.
The following day is supported. Among his competitors, there is doubt about why. The leader of the Brexit Party told the Daily Mirror that he was offered a peer commitment in the House of Lords in Britain last week, but he refused it. The remaining Labor Party opposition leader Jeremy Corbyn wrote on Twitter that there was a trump approval agreement between Farage and Johnson.
If there is an agreement, it may not be as big as many people are thinking about games. John Curtice, a political professor at Strathclyde University, told William Booth and Karla Adam, The Washington Post, that Farage is not standing down in the seats that the Guardians are hoping to win from Labor despite his drama.
“This is good news for Boris, but it's not so good and no matter,” said Curtice, suggesting that another hung Parliament could still be on the cards.
Johnson is at the forefront of the polls and in the ordinary British election we expected to achieve. But this is not an ordinary election, and Corbyn has already proven to be able to campaign, trying to get back from 20 points behind June 2017 to get the most out of the popular vote. Earn lab from 1945.
After that vote, Corbyn was thinking that, apart from May Keepers, he could become a minority government. With 2019 political scene more broken, maybe it is a more attractive idea. An anti-Brexit alliance can be made, though invisible, and more than ever Corbyn is working on the left side of the Labor Party, the liberal Democrats, Green environmentalists and nationalist parties in Wales and Scotland.
But Corbyn is still difficult to imagine as a prime minister for much of the country. The Economist recently argued that “the biggest change in the British defense situation would come from the government of Christ since the Second World War.” Like Trump, he's anti-NATO and suspicion of Russian criticism, but unlike Trump, it is also anti-Trump.
In the Evening Standard, Nick Boles, a former Conservative member of the Parliament who quit over Brexit's position, will eventually call the “Optional Option 2019”, and voters must decide between a “compulsory lord who has betrayed all). an individual who had never been associated with him ”and a man who cares for“ except for classes and factions, and the struggle between abstract political forces. ”
Pessimism is worrying about the British economy. New economic data showed a recession in the country, but the economy has been the weakest in the last decade and there is little opportunity to move. No matter who will win the election, they may have more bad feelings than just Brexit to deal with them.