Europe leaves a political turmoil. Britons has voted to leave the European Union. The stock markets has plumeted today and Pound faces a devaluation from Euro and US Dollar. A few hours ago, UK Prime Minister David Cameron has announced he’ll resigns in October. Conclusion: Unpeaceful times in UK.
The UK BBC Network has held the final debate over Brexit between Leave and Remain politicians. On Leave side, former London Mayor Boris Johnson, Energy Minister Andrea Leadsom and Labour MP Gisela Stuart. On Remain side, London Mayor Sadiq Khan, Scottish Tory leader Ruth Davidson and TUC general secretary Frances O’Grady
During the debate, Johnson has accused of lying by Davidson. Khan has criticised him for his project hate. But the former London Mayor said Remain “keep talking down our country”.
Conclusion: Boris is so popular for everyone to attack him.
The British Prime Minister David Cameron has made his case to stay in European Union on Special edition of the TV programme BBC’s Question Time. He has urged people not to vote in the EU referendum on the basis of what he said were “completely untrue” claims from the Leave campaign.
The PM dismissed warnings over an EU army, the prospects of Turkey joining and the cost of the UK’s membership.
Cameron said the UK would be “a quitter” if it voted to leave.
However, Vote Leave said the PM “just doesn’t have the answers” and that people “do not believe him any more on the EU”.
The referendum on whether the UK should stay in the EU or leave takes place on Thursday.
Conclusion: Britons are little bit confuse over Cameron’s toughts.
The EU referendum will held on 23 june. But Europeans leaders has warned over this issue. On Thursday, German Chancellor Angela Merkel said UK that countries “at the bargaining table” negotiate better deals than those “outside the room”.
Merkel said it was a decision for the British people, but she hoped the UK would vote to stay in the European Union in the referendum on 23 June.
She said the UK as “part and parcel” of the EU was of “benefit to all of us”.
Conclusion: Britons should listen Merkel’s taughts
The former London mayor and conservative MP Boris Johnson makes fresh criticism to EU. Speaking to Sunday Telegraph, he said European history had seen repeated attempts to rediscover the “golden age of peace and prosperity under the Romans”.
“Napoleon, Hitler, various people tried this out, and it ends tragically. The EU is an attempt to do this by different methods,” he said.
“But fundamentally what is lacking is the eternal problem, which is that there is no underlying loyalty to the idea of Europe.
“There is no single authority that anybody respects or understands. That is causing this massive democratic void.”
Rejecting Johnson’s analysis, Shadow Foreign Secretary Hillary Benn said: “Leave campaigners have lost the economic argument and now they are losing their moral compass.
“To try and compare Hitler and the Nazis – the millions of people who died in the Second World War, the Holocaust – with the free democracies of Europe coming together to trade and co-operate, and in the process to help to bring peace to the continent of Europe after centuries of war, is frankly deeply offensive.”
Latest opinion polls suggest 50-50 for both sides.
Conclusion: The fierce fight goes on.
The EU referendum campaign has started today in UK. British Prime Minister David Cameron says Peace in Europe could be at risk if Britain votes to leave the European Union.
The UK has regretted “turning its back” on Europe in the past, the PM said, arguing the EU had “helped reconcile” countries and maintain peace.
Was leaving the union a “risk worth taking”, Mr Cameron asked.
But ex-London mayor Boris Johnson hit back, saying the EU’s “anti-democratic tendencies” were “a force for instability and alienation”.
Johnson also sparked criticism when he suggested the conflict in Ukraine was an example of “EU foreign policy-making on the hoof”.
Former Swedish prime minister Carl Bildt, as well as the official Remain campaign, branded him an “apologist for Putin”.
Mr Johnson called for an apology, saying the comments were “absolutely contemptible” and that he had repeatedly condemned Russia’s actions in Ukraine.
Conclusion: The fight among Johnson and Cameron over EU referendum.
The Sun newspaper has published a article which says Queen Elizabeth II has supported a Brexit in 2011 during a lunch with former Deputy PM Nick Clegg.
The Sun quotes anonymous sources, one of whom claims to have witnessed a “bust-up” between the Queen and pro-EU former Deputy PM Nick Clegg in 2011.
It says the Queen told Mr Clegg the EU was “heading in the wrong direction”.
Buckingham Palace said it would not comment on “spurious” claims, and Mr Clegg called the story “nonsense”.
Conclusion: The Queen isn’t neutral on European issues.