Personally Friday, June 24 2016 is a historic day. Its a ‘Good Friday’ when the Brits went against the cabal and the bank$ter$. The British PM resigns not because for the good of his country but because he knows he has failed the cabal and they’ll be after his head soon.
Its D-Day for humanity, and I salute the Brits for their courage and know when enough is enough. They’ve done well for themselves and they certainly paved the way for the rest of the world to crack down on the controllers. Its a ‘Good Friday’ for the Brits and ‘Bad Friday’ for the controllers that were.
I’d brush aside all the economic and financial analysis (leads to paralysis) of post-Brexit, simply because it doesn’t mean a thing nor does it matters. The Brits got grits and they and all of us will surely survive without the gangster$. The most important aspect of Brexit is the Brits opposed and went against the evil cartel. They won! We WON!
Here are some interesting reports of the Brexit Victory:
On the immediate matter of Brexit, the British people have rejected the arrogant rule of the EU superstate and the tyranny of its unelected courts, commissions and bureaucratic overlords.
As Donald Trump was quick to point out, they have taken back their country. He urges that Americans do the same, and he might just persuade them. – David Stockman
Greenspan: “This Is The Worst Period I Recall; There’s Nothing Like It”
Brexit Wins: Why That’s Great
News for Europe, Too
British voters have elected to leave the European Union in a national referendum. The UK Independence Party (UKIP) leader Nigel Farage declared Friday Britain’s “independence day.” That is quite a statement given British history. A little over two and a quarter centuries ago, America had its own first Independence Day, and the British Empire was the super-state from which Americans declared independence. – Dan Sanchez
If Europe were a democracy, all of its citizens would have had a say in whether the United Kingdom leaves or remains in the European Union. After all, it is not the just the fate of the British that Brexit would affect, but also the quality and longevity of the entire European project. The EU, as it turns 65, is showing grave sclerosis, and voices—nationalist, populist, and sometimes xenophobic—are calling for its dissolution. The moment has thus come, if it has not already passed, to prune the dead wood of the tree to save the trunk. –
Brexit, and goals and ops of the Deep State
So…what is Britain leaving when it leaves the EU? It’s departing a giant robot, a structure of untold numbers of sub-androids, bureaucrats who have been making life miserable for Europe. Higher debt, unlimited migration, blizzards of regulations, grim political correctness. All in the service of a coming utopia, of course.
– John Rapopport
6 takeaways on Britain’s shock vote
LONDON — British democracy is brutal.
Barely seven hours after polls closed Thursday night, the result was declared: Britain had voted to leave the European Union.
A year after leading the Conservative Party to its “sweetest victory” in the general election, David Cameron announced his resignation.
He will forever be remembered as the prime minister who lost Europe. Boris Johnson, the former London mayor who broke with Cameron to back Brexit, has his “Independence Day.”
But Cameron may also be the man who lost Scotland — and possibly even Northern Ireland.
These top it all:
Lord Rothschild Demands Britain Stay In Europe
He also pointed out that a vote to leave the EU would increase the risk of Scotland calling for another referendum and the future of the UK as a coherent entity will be at stake.
EU leaders call for UK to leave as soon as possible
Presidents of European bodies say there will be no renegotiations and Britain must act on vote to avoid prolonging uncertainty
While the UK – the first sovereign country to vote to leave – would remain a member until exit negotiations were concluded, they said, Europe expected it to “give effect to this decision … as soon as possible” by triggering article 50 of the Lisbon treaty, which is effectively Britain’s formal letter of resignation.
– The Guardian