There is no official demand that the UK wants to cancell the membership.
And even afterwards, the UK still is a member country ... for two years.
Exactly, so the good Juncker should please behave accordingly.
Junker is the president of the Commission and he is the one who made the taxlaws in Luxemburg and got lots of firms from other EU countries to have offices there. This meant that other EU countries lost taxmoney. The whistleblowers get punished - Juncker is still president.
Assuming there will have to be some sort of vote to remove English, I imagine Ireland will vote to keep it on the basis that most of our members cannot speak Irish Gaelic fluently.
For 14 years he was both Prime Minister and Minister of Finances.
Is that a good combination?
I do not think I am the only one who has doubts about his behavior and being president of EU.
This meant that other EU countries lost taxmoney.
[...] Michael Gove knifed Boris Johnson in the back and in the front, pushed him under a bus, ran over him several times (thank you Piers Morgan for this image) and then declared he was running for the leadership himself. ... ... ...
Brexit means Brexit. At some point Article 50 will be invoked. And never again listen to what a politician says. Watch what he or she does.
Gove was well known to be an ideological ninja, with his posters of Che Guevara and Chairman Mao on his wall, but when it came to the top job he was an avowed cleanskin.
He had no leadership ambitions. After all, he’d said so many times: ‘If anyone wants me to sign a piece of parchment in my own blood saying I don’t want to be PM I’m happy to do that.’
‘I’m not equipped to be PM. I don’t want to be PM.’
‘I am an inconceivable choice. I don’t want to do it. I wouldn’t do it. It wouldn’t matter how many people asked me to do it,’ etc, etc…
And then, on Thursday, he executed the most egregious reverse ferret and act of treachery in modern political history since… well, let’s just say since Michael Gove backed Brexit against the wishes of his good friend David Cameron.[...]
Trying to abolish the pound note would also be political suicide!
The Euro placed responsibility for monetary policy for the entire continent in the hands of the Frankfurt-based European Central Bank (ECB), stripping individual members of the ability to lower interest rates or devalue currency to spur the economy during an economic trough. With member states’ hands tied monetarily, the European Union further failed to provide structures for a fiscal response to a continental crisis. When, for instance, the Spanish economy failed, there was no built-in mechanism to provide stimulus or a bailout, no requirement that other Euro members to come to its aid, and no continent-wide social safety net, like unemployment insurance, to cushion the blow. With no procedures in place to leave the Euro, the system ensured that any economic hiccup would become a full-scale political crisis.