IndivexitPAUL GORDON- In the wake of an election in which the fate of million of people were placed in the hands of a select number of people who actually opted to exercise the government’s kind permission to force their will on others, British Prime Minister David Cameron announced that he recognized he only had, at most, until October to be the arbitrary ruler over millions of people.
He did so realizing that his political capital had been spent and rejected by a small majority of eligible voters who showed up to vote.
The vote in question was called Brexit, the vote to decide if one arbitrary union, the United Kingdom, would remain within another arbitrary union, the European Union.  The slim majority of eligible voters that chose to show up and vote chose to leave the European Union, more commonly known among Newswakers as the German/World Bank coercive enterprise.
Northern Ireland and Scotland, two ‘members’ of the United Kingdom, voted overwhelmingly to continue to have the protection of the German/World Bank Coercive Enterprise against England and any tendency in England to embrace the more far left socialism that continues to benefit these two ‘members’ of the United Kingdom.
The nationalist leader of the UKIP, Nigil Farage, called it “Independence Day” for the UK, while the slightly less nationalistic emerging leader in the Torry camp, Boris Johnson, urged the United Kingdom to not leave too hastily the safety and security and coercive power of the German/World Bank coercive enterprise.  In other words, he wants to make sure they get as much as they can out of this union before the other Union, the United Kingdom, leads.
The Scots are upset that they have lost their protector and advocate for the continued hand outs they get from the stolen revenue of the United Kingdom through taxation (which is theft, don’t you know).  They are vowing to leave the United Kingdom so that they can join with the more powerful and more leftist union, the German/World Bank coercive enterprise.  The problem is, the German/World Bank coercive enterprise doesn’t really want Scotland as they view Scotland as being a net loss for their business interests.

The de facto CEO of the German/World Bank coercive enterprise, Angela Merkel, made not so subtle threats at the United Kingdom for leaving her coercive enterprise without permission (blood in, blood out, as they say).  The enterprise is in a no-win situation with the United Kingdom, which is the second largest economy in Europe, next to Germany (thanks, in large part, to its position as the head of the coercive enterprise called the EU).

If they allow the UK to make an amiable break from the enterprise, while it would be economically beneficial, the cost to the potential future of the enterprise would be too high.  Other ‘members’ of the enterprise would feel even more emboldened to leave the EU and negotiate a more favorable deal for themselves, one that benefits their smaller coercive enterprises over the mega coercive enterprise run by Germany and the World Bank.
But, the pain of the second largest economy in this coercive enterprise leaving will hurt the credibility of the Germans, who hold sway over an empire of coercive enterprise in no small part through the perception that such a union will benefit the owners and managers of the smaller coercive enterprises.

When those owners and managers see less coin coming in to their personal coffers, the move to manipulate their subjects to want to leave the EU will increase.  France, for instance, is already being projected as being the next major member to consider an EU departure.  They are the third largest economy in Europe, so a French departure could spell the end of the Merkel-led empire of coercive enterprises called the EU.

Here is the actual story from

Brexit: David Cameron to quit after UK votes to leave EU

Speaking outside 10 Downing Street, he said “fresh leadership” was needed.

The PM had urged the country to vote Remain but was defeated by 52% to 48% despite London, Scotland and Northern Ireland backing staying in.

UKIP leader Nigel Farage hailed it as the UK’s “independence day”, while Boris Johnson said the result would not mean “pulling up the drawbridge”.

Scottish First Minister Nicola Sturgeon said she was “absolutely determined” to keep Scotland in the EU so a second Scottish independence referendum was now “highly likely”.

German chancellor Angela Merkel expressed “great regret” at the outcome, and EU chiefs said they expected the UK to begin negotiations to leave “as soon as possible, however painful that process may be”.

But Boris Johnson, the ex-London mayor and public face of Vote Leave who is now a front-runner to be next prime minister, said there was “no need for haste” about severing the UK’s ties.


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