If anyone had been asked five years ago to predict when the two-party system in the UK would end and what the catalyst would be it is doubtful that any serious analyst would have said 2019 and Brexit or whatever it would have been called back, then.
Brexit is far more than the quirky name given to the UK’s decision to leave the EU. It will come to mean far more than it does now as the country’s first few years following departure as Britain adopts new political, economic and social attitudes.
The long cinematic drought since “Avengers: Infinity War,” with the brief comedic interloping of “Ant-Man and the Wasp,” has finally been broken with the much-hyped “Captain Marvel” starring Brie Larson, Samuel Jackson, Clark Gregg, Ben Mendelsohn, and others. After seeing it down in Richmond, Virginia on Thursday evening at one of its first showings to the public I believe viewers will find that their anticipation will be well-rewarded.
For nearly three years, the entire British economy and way of life have been dominated by Brexit and what it will mean for the UK not to belong to the EU following its departure on March 29th, 2019.
Sleepwalking can be fun until you walk into a wall. How can it be that more than 600 relatively intelligent people can ignore what is staring them in the face?
I have read increasingly strident arguments as to why the UK should have a second or peoples referendum on the choice of whether It should leave the EU.
The rise of the fast fashion industry in the past few years has brought in its wake a booming trade of second-hand clothing. Today, millions of people around the world donate clothes with the understanding that they will support the needy or will be resold in secondhand stores.