The debate on Brexit has been going on for two years and there’s been no real debate. 

And while it’s true that there have been some very interesting debates over the last few weeks, the UK’s position on the European Union has been fairly consistent over the past five years.

The question is why? 

It’s not that the debate has been pointless.

There’s been some debate about how the UK should leave the EU, but there’s also been a lot of very interesting and well-thought-out policy options that have been put forward by people in the Government and across the party, including some that have actually been implemented. 

As a result, there have always been arguments about the EU.

And it has always been interesting to watch the debates that have ensued. 

But the UK Government and the UK media have been quite keen to make it seem as though the UK is in no mood to discuss what to do with the EU if it is not changed. 

Why not?

Because the UK government and the media are completely in the business of telling people how they should vote in elections.

And so, we are now faced with a choice: Do we want to be part of the EU or not? 

What are the options?

There are many options.

There are all sorts of different options that the UK can take if we want.

But let’s look at them in detail and see what we can do about them. 

The first is that there is the European Single Market. 

If the UK were to leave the European single market, it would mean that we would lose the UK market access to the European Free Trade Association (EFTA). 

That means that the EU would no longer be able to negotiate with us in the future. 

This would mean there would be no future trade deals with the UK, as there is now, and it would result in a complete lack of investment in the UK. 

It would also mean that there would not be a single, uniform national tariff policy. 

So the UK would lose some of its competitive advantage over other countries and this would lead to lower wages, fewer jobs and fewer jobs in industries where we currently have high employment. 

There are also the negative consequences for the UK economy. 

While there is no doubt that the government would lose out on some of the billions of pounds that are paid to the UK companies in EU rules and regulations, the impact on the UK workforce would also be very significant. 

What about the negative impact on business? 

If we leave the Single Market, we will lose the free movement of people between the UK and the European Economic Area (EEA), meaning that businesses will have to compete in the same markets. 

Furthermore, as the UK has been one of the most active trading partners of the single market and has a very large trade surplus, it is very likely that it would suffer if the UK decided to leave. 

How would that affect the economy? 

For one thing, if we leave, there would almost certainly be less foreign direct investment, which would lead directly to lower export rates, which in turn would lead less foreign investment. 

In addition, a loss of trade would mean the UK will have fewer jobs, which means less demand for goods. 

A loss of demand for those goods would lead the economy to fall further behind. 

However, this could also lead to a decrease in imports, which is what we have seen in many parts of the world. 

We could see an overall reduction in trade. 

Are there any other possible outcomes? 

Yes, there are some possible outcomes. 

For example, the European Investment Bank (EIB) could lend money to the United Kingdom. 

Alternatively, the government could issue more money to businesses. 

Finally, we could make it harder for companies to raise funds in the financial markets by limiting access to credit and reducing regulation of the sector. 

None of these things are mutually exclusive. 

Can the Government change the rules to make this happen? 

There is a number of ways that the Government could do this. 

One is to repeal the European Parliament’s veto on the EEA (although the EIB itself is not a European Parliament member). 

Another is to make changes to the way that we are allowed to access the single markets and the ECA. 

These changes could be made in various ways. 

They could include: Introducing a system that allows the UK to use its existing rights to apply for access to EU markets and to use the ETA. 

Introduce new rules that allow us to use existing rights and make it easier for businesses to access markets. 

 Introduce additional rules that prevent the UK from using its existing powers to introduce new products and services to the EA. 

Make it easier to access EU markets by introducing rules to require companies to use EU-wide processes. 

Use the Single European Consumer and Consumer Packaging Directive to give consumers more control over the way products

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