Brexit day: Britain quits EU, steps into transition twilight zone

Brexit day: Britain quits EU, steps into transition twilight zone
Brexit day: Britain quits EU, steps into transition twilight zone

You are now following the details of the Brexit day: Britain quits EU, steps into transition twilight zone news and now we leave you with the details

Mohamed Nass - Cairo - Brexit was always about much than Europe.

The June 2016 Brexit referendum showed a divided and triggered soul-searching about everything from secession and immigration to empire and modern Britishness.

Such was the severity of the Brexit meltdown that allies and investors were left astonished by a country that was for decades touted as a confident pillar of Western political stability.

At home, Brexit has tested the bonds that bind together the United Kingdom: England and Wales voted to leave the bloc but Scotland and Northern Ireland voted to stay.

Scotland’s First Minister will use the moment to spell out her next steps towards holding a second independence referendum with a poll on Thursday suggesting a slim majority of Scots would now back a split because of Brexit.

So on “Brexit Day”, some will celebrate and some will weep — but many Britons will do neither. Many are simply happy that more than three years of tortuous political wrangling over the divorce are over.

“I did not vote for it and I did not want it to happen, but now I just want it over,” said Judith Miller, a resident of London. “I am tired, I have had enough, I am sick of it on the news and we are just going to have to deal with it.”

‘NEW DAWN’

It is unclear how Brexit will play out for either the United Kingdom or the European Union.

Brexiteers hope ‘independence’ will herald democratic and economic reforms that will reshape the United Kingdom, propelling it ahead of its European rivals which they say are chained to the doomed euro.

Pro-EU supporters say the United Kingdom will atrophy and have little option but to move closer to U.S. President Donald . The Times newspaper showed a cartoon of Johnson leaping out the EU frying pan into the fire of Trump’s orange hair.

Eurosceptic newspapers heralded the impending departure.

“A New Dawn for Britain,” the Daily Mail said on its front page and the Sun’s headline was “Our Time Has Come”. The pro-EU Guardian had a different slant: “Small island,” its headline said, adding it was the biggest gamble in a generation.

Johnson will chair a cabinet meeting in Sunderland, the first city to declare support for leaving the EU in the June 2016 referendum. Brexiteers will celebrate on Parliament Square while some opponents of Brexit are also due to gather.

A Union Jack in the building of the European Council in Brussels will be lowered at 7 p.m. time (1800 GMT) on Friday, and put away with the flags of non-EU countries.

With sorrow, some support for Brexit and even hope of a return, Europeans from across the EU bade farewell.

“I am very sorry that the United Kingdom is exiting. I think it is a very, very bad thing for Europe, for the United Kingdom, for everything,” said Sara Invitto, from Milan. “Goodbye!”

Writing by Guy Faulconbridge; Editing by Catherine Evans, William Maclean

Image: Secretary of State Mike Pompeo (left) has hailed the potential of a UK-US trade deal amid Britain’s exit from the European Union (POOL/AFP/KEVIN LAMARQUE)

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