“Brexit” is a fusion of the words “Britain” and “exit” and relates to the nation’s departure from the European Union. The word has been frequently used since the concept of a general election on the United Kingdom quitting the monetary union was put through. Over than 30 million voters voted in the June 2016 election with a 71.8% participation. Voted leave between 52% and 48%.
Left the EU on 31 January 2020 will be only another step forward in a very faithful phase. While the United Kingdom has signed the agreement of its withdrawal from the European Union, both the United Kingdom and the EU still have to discuss what their upcoming year’s partnership will look like.
This will be resolved during the transitional phase, which happens immediately after Brexit and is due to be completed on 31 December 2020. Many writers have written a good number of books on this matter. Let’s have a look at them with a short review.
1. The Aachen Memorandum
It’s a fiction novel, but not so distant from the facts. Enabling time and developments to progress since it was published, the story demonstrates the ultimate journey of the EU to the proposed United States of Europe and the disastrous implications for the British community. Dates and incidents have modified, but the novel is furiously predictive. It allows for an election, but instead for a marriage rather than just a separation.
It is the perception that the environment is evolving in aspects that are not healthy. Constitutional neutrality is a very excellent demonstration since identity politics is a positive idea at its core. The principle that you shouldn’t be ugly toward other people just because of their race and sexuality is a critical thing. The issue does not begin with political correctness, but with the two words that often accompany it, going crazy.
In the text, there is an election in 2015 for Britain to enter the United States of Europe, voting approved, strangely, between 52% and 48%. The novel is scheduled for 2045, and the spiffy appointed narrator, Horatio Lestocq, learns that the election was conducted only because of large-scale election fraud. And then he’s looking to attempt and demonstrate it.
- Demonstrate the journey of Britain’s exit.
- Election fraud is explained.
2. V for Vendetta
This novel went more famous for the movie. V for Vendetta is a visual fiction set for the future of oppressive Britain. In certain respects, it resembles 1984. The racists have been called a growing season. In the film, they assume power after a virus or other catastrophic occurrence loved by movies; in the book, they have been chosen by the indifference of the citizens.
Next, it depicts people being taken away to a deadly concentration camp, and so forth. And that, to me, bogged down the perceptions of discrimination, anti-refugee mentality, and ethnocentrism that emerged after the election. People alleging violent acts towards aliens have been up. No one knew if the criminal acts were up. Individuals may have felt invigorated in documenting them. You don’t know that. But it’s the idea that you’re going to turn on yourself as a community.
The second argument would be that the novel ends with Guy Fawke’s character trying to blow up Congress, much as his successor wanted to do. It hit me as a very, very awesome twist. A lot of xenophobia and a lot of the Leave Campaign was all about taking control back or taking back our democracy. But supremacy, in this country, is a matter for Legislature.
- Better than the movie.
- Explains the whole story of Brexit.
- Some people like the movie rather than the novel.
3. All Out War
The writer contacts list has to be probably the best in British affairs. You can also assume that he’s a Sunday Times reporter because, as a Sunday reporter, you can enjoy your life to figure out what’s been going on; you’re not always responding to what occurred that day. He’s very level balanced, and he’s very thorough. He makes you feel like you’re in there.
You’re in the discussions with them; you feel the excitement of the battle, the anticipation of bringing one on the criticism, of responding to issues very, very quickly. He’s making it fun. He makes the characters human.
You get a glimpse of the burden they’ve been under. It’s very convenient to say negotiator after the case, ‘they should have done this and that and that and this.’ It’s a bit of a convenient example, but like soldiers, you have to make very fast judgments with incomplete knowledge. It’s what helps you appreciate the people and the hardship.
- The writer makes you feel like you are in the novel yourself.
- You could feel the hardship they suffer through.
4. Brexit and Ireland
It was an extremely hard-fought compromise between both the parties that you felt might never have reached an understanding in millions of years. Everything which threatens that is a big no-no for people on either side of the border wall.
And it’s difficult to see how they’re attempting to fix this because this is a logic problem. The EU must have tough border controls at a stage where the EU opposes non-EU countries. Yet Northern Ireland is British, a member of the Popular Traveling Field, and the Republic of Ireland is a nation and part of the Union. Logically, they are now kind of the same location. There’s no strong boundary here. There’s got to be a rough barrier, but they wouldn’t want one.
So, it isn’t just a straightforward thing of knocking up more security measures at Dover. Something which threatens to switch back to the Difficulties seems to be something that needs to be enormously, much anyway avoided.
- Provide knowledge of the Brexit and Ireland issue.
- He further describes the background and the specific cooperation of the CTA.