Author Topic: The next global economic crisis  (Read 295 times)

hutch--

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Re: The next global economic crisis
« Reply #15 on: September 10, 2019, 09:26:33 PM »
We will have to see how long Doris Bronson lasts.  :tongue:
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AW

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Re: The next global economic crisis
« Reply #16 on: September 10, 2019, 09:42:28 PM »
We will have to see how long Doris Bronson lasts.  :tongue:
Yes, we will have to wait to see. Polls in the UK never predict properly.  :badgrin:

caballero

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Re: The next global economic crisis
« Reply #17 on: September 11, 2019, 12:20:02 AM »
Apart from its eternal longing for a greater past, UK is a prominent partner of the European Union, much more than others closer. There are certain criticisms towards the EU that I would say more than justified and that nobody has wanted to take into account so as not to face the dictatorship of the politically correct.

It is not true that the UK economy is only in the services sector, although this is the basis of the modern economy.

On the other hand, it remains to be seen who will win and who will lose here. Imagine a scenario where the countries of the south go bankrupt, having left the EU and not carrying this expense would be an important advantage.

As for the reasonable, it does not seem that leaving the great European market is the most convenient. But it will depend specifically on the ability of its politicians to strengthen its economy and a policy of trade pacts with the rest of the world, especially with the USA and Southeast Asia.

In any case, frivolizing about Brexit would not say that it would be the healthiest.


The logic of the error is hidden among the most unexpected lines of the program

hutch--

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Re: The next global economic crisis
« Reply #18 on: September 11, 2019, 02:05:15 AM »
What a great cartoon.  :eusa_dance:
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AW

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Re: The next global economic crisis
« Reply #19 on: September 11, 2019, 03:10:58 AM »
British people never integrated well with the European project. Sure, the European project has many been defects and problems, we could discuss that as well (but not now).

Yeah, South of Europe is where retired British people love to spend the rest of their lives. It is free money that enters, they are very welcomed, and contribute to the local economy, in particular to the beer industry.  :badgrin:

All fine and good, but they are permanently longing for their "great past" which is not there any more  :sad:. Yes, they think so, but there is a big hole, the tyre is flat and does not roll anymore.
They invested a lot in the Commonwealth project but most Commonwealth countries are too poor to bother with, others are more takers than givers and only a few like Nigeria still bring real benefits to the UK (BBC never stops taking about the astonishing grow of Nigeria, despite the misery in most of the country).
Moreover, the UK can not compete with the new neocolonist superpowers, like China, and is losing ground in its traditional strongholds despite the language advantages. 
https://www.theguardian.com/commentisfree/2018/sep/04/africa-britain-trade-theresa-may-brexit

In summary, I think the UK will regret very much departing from the EU. Good luck, anyway!  :thumbsup:

K_F

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Re: The next global economic crisis
« Reply #20 on: September 11, 2019, 06:19:36 AM »
The UK will do fine.
It'll have to clean up it's immigrant mess, and after that it will re-invent itself.
;)
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jj2007

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Re: The next global economic crisis
« Reply #21 on: September 11, 2019, 02:55:54 PM »
How strange, I fully agree with José :tongue:

hutch--

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Re: The next global economic crisis
« Reply #22 on: September 11, 2019, 04:11:25 PM »
I am inclined to agree with Van here, dump the English into a bad situation and eventually they get off their arse and do something about it. Thatcher phuked over the UK very badly and successive governments did even worse and many in the UK are going hungry as a consequence. The beautiful people with their offshore accounts in tax havens are still doing OK but the vast majority of people in the UK are doing it tough and it is getting worse.

Add to that the EU sucking the life out of the UK and crippling the UK with all of its regulations and its manufacturing industry is dead and gone. I am old enough to own beautifully made precision English tools but most of the people who made these things are so old or no longer with us and the skills have mainly been lost.

One thing that the UK does have is a world wide support base as a left over of the old British Empire so while the exit from the EU will have some effects, trading with their old empire has the capacity to cover that loss in the medium to long term and the UK will eventually be free of the EU control.
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AW

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Re: The next global economic crisis
« Reply #23 on: September 11, 2019, 10:54:45 PM »
Although the UK already has the less restrictive and the lowest level of compliance with the EU regulations, Brexit enthusiasts want to scrap every Environment and social regulations.
The idea is that by doing that it will boost the economy.  :icon_idea:
How?  :dazzled: By doing so they will no be able to export to the EU, are they committed to export only to the 3rd World?  :rolleyes:

Immigrants from EU (they make up 40% of all migrants) are considered an asset for the UK - they pay more than they receive. Many are leaving now.
Non-EU migrants continue to grow in numbers but are still a minority among all migrants. All those migrants that we see on TV forcing and attempt to enter through Calais in France are a minority and can not be held responsible for the bad economic performance.
Sure, there are problems with UK born people descendant from Commonwealth natives, with very distinct cultural and religious backgrounds. Dealing with all that requires a massive effort.

I am not fond of British technology, the good pieces they had they sold to the Germans.

Hey JJ! Glad you are taking your pills.  :thumbsup:


felipe

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Re: The next global economic crisis
« Reply #24 on: September 11, 2019, 11:37:43 PM »
I think eu is a great idea. it should improve of course. i would like something like this in america.
Felipe.