There is a special place in hell for those who promoted the Brexit without a plan for how it will be implemented, " stated EU president Donald Tusk, a couple of weeks ago.
Hard words. But especially difficult to keep with it is not. The exit is detrimental to both the british themselves and the union. The way it is implemented is a farce.
exactly what are the british politicians who made themselves deserving of a rendezvous in a warm place.
Boris Johnson is, of course, obvious. He promised in spite of everything, literally the voters that it was possible to eat your cake and have it too. Even the hard brexitörer with mp Jacob Rees-Mogg in the tip that prevents every possible utträdesavtal is undeniably worthy of a ticket.
the Question is, therefore, exactly what are the british politicians who made themselves deserving of a rendezvous in a warm place.
Theresa May? The prime minister is certainly the wrong person in the wrong place. Nagging about that no deal is better than a bad agreement was stupid. But the impression is still that she was, in the first instance is in the process of cleaning up someone else's mess. Sure, May claim to follow – a guaranteed seat, she has not.
David Cameron. The modern, liberal-minded prime minister, who was elected to the Toryledare 2005 with the promise that the party would stop to ”bang on about Europe”.
the Anti-EU faction, which had been a black on the foot of the conservatives in decades. Tony Blair won the election after election because he was so amazingly good, but because the competition was so bad.
the EU-the issue was a reason for it. The constant fragmentation did that the Tories have not seemed to regeringsdugligt. At the same time fearful urban medelklassväljare away, they liked the cooperation. It was why Cameron wanted to stop bitching about Europe.
Why he changed then? Because he always felt hunted by the relatively large number of Torypolitiker who wanted to leave the union. In addition, it grew EU-critical Ukip quickly in the wake of the financial crisis, austerity policy and the increased migration after EU eastward enlargement. The prime minister hoped that the promise of a Brexitomröstning would both unite the Tory party and help it win EU-critical voters.
Protest leaders and who sat in the coalition government, noted that Cameron was ”so busy to cope in the next few weeks that he was willing to risk the Uk's international position in the coming decades”.
It is a good summary of Cameron's work. He chose to put the party's short-term interests ahead of the country's long-term.
Instead, the british politicians are going to may be hot, but Cameron has definitely made himself deserving of his special place.