Much has changed in Britain over the four years since the EU referendum. The result of which (56% Leave, 20% Remain, 20% couldn’t give a flying fart, 4% spoiled) although predicted to be earth shattering and even cataclysmic has led to a period of prosperity and safety which is unprecedented in modern times.
That it should coincide with the first four years of “The golden era of Trump” which reinforced the bond between a resurgent US and a free thinking Britain was just “icing on the cake”.
The transition back to a Sovereign United Kingdom has not been without its problems, for a short time there was a period of political uncertainty.
The Labour party, already deeply divided, actually split, however the General Election of June 2017, which followed a large number of resignations across all parties and the restructuring of constituency boundaries, created a rejuvenated HoC with 500 seats, providing the legislative platform for Britain to begin its journey back to greatness.
The Conservatives managed, by and large, to hold on in their strongest constituencies (with one or two exceptions), achieving 187 seats, 10 of which are in Scotland.
Socialist Labour achieved 115 seats, mostly garnered from those areas which have seen the enriching benefits of unlimited immigration and from Scotland, where their “anti-austerity/ It’s all the fault of they English” platform led to the Scottish Nationalists only achieving 9 seats, Scottish voters working on the theory of “Better the dog you used to know than the one that keeps biting you on the arse”.
UKIP, having changed its name to the United Kingdom Alliance Party reached unprecedented heights achieving a total of 75 seats, their main successes coming in suburban and rural areas populated by indigenous peoples, plus a smattering of previous Conservative marginal’s.
New Labour (New and Improved) achieved 74 seats, winning in the leafy suburbs of London, the older University towns and those places that are blessed with large teaching hospitals.
Other smaller parties including Greens, Lib Dems, Independents, Sinn Fein and Unionists achieved 40 seats between them.
A coalition government between Conservative and UKAP, nominally supported by the Unionists was formed, leading to a wide range of reforms and repeals of irrelevant laws designed to make politicians accountable to the people and to free the nation from the overbearing big government so typical of the EU years. UKAP, more in tune with the needs of working people than many of the Conservatives, have been able to assist in bringing forward new and reformed legislation which is easy to understand, targeted at the majority and mindful of the few.
Early Acts of Parliament and the outcomes
5 year moratorium on free movement of peoples and immigration of unskilled labour. The reinstatement of all border controls, the repatriation of all illegal immigrants and foreign nationals who have committed crimes whilst resident in Britain. The removal of all those not born in Britain, who would cause the British peoples and their institutions harm.
Early indicators are that net migration is down to hundreds, so called “hate crimes” have been drastically reduced and there are fewer (but much better quality) kebab shops and “Indian” takeaways on our High Streets.
Burkha banned in public.
It took a while but now the presentable ones have a new sense of liberation, the ugly ones stay at home and the religiously committed ones have moved.
The “If you don’t like it pick a country law” ; Legislation allowing for the most vociferous of the countries opponents, whatever their place of birth, to be provided with a one way ticket to the country of their choice, including help with all forms and visa applications.
This hasn’t been easy, until the repeal of the Human Rights act there were lots of appeals and hold ups in general, on the plus side Yasmin I’maliar Brown has returned to Uganda (the thank you letter from her husband was most effusive), Polly Toynbee has relocated to Tuscany and Owen Jones, Jeremy Corbyn and Diane Abbott are in a ménage a trios relationship in Caracas which is apparently going extremely well.
Introduction of a British Bill of Rights and abolition of the European Human Rights Act
General all round relief, with the added bonus that those that truly need to be deported don’t even bother to appeal, luckily those most in need of getting rid of, due to their long association with the BBC and their disgust that the proletariat did not do as it had been instructed, can afford to pay for their own flights.
Reinstitution of Grammar School Education with entry at 11, 13 and 15 alongside publically funded places at private schools for gifted and adaptable young people.
Early days yet, but all indications are that social mobility is improving, as is the quality of schools in general, poor and working class white boys are no longer serially underperforming.
The “If you haven’t paid in, you can’t take out law”; Legislation restricting benefits, education, health and housing to only those who are indigenous British or who have resided in Britain for over 5 years, have broken no laws and have been gainfully employed for 90% of their residency.
Immediate reduction in the total cost of welfare and a consequent reduction in pressure on housing, school places and health services. An added benefit is the thousands of jobs created for low skilled workers, cleaning up and making habitable the disgusting hovels some of our more “bohemian” former residents resided in.
The “Its your job so just get on and do it law” ; Legislation compelling all those public servants, who had come to believe that they were more important than ordinary people, to get over themselves and get on with doing the jobs they were paid for doing.
Probably the most difficult of all the new legislation, with medical professionals, educators, policemen and civil servants strongly resisting change, especially the part about leaving politics to politicians. However, when it was clearly explained just how lucky they were, just how good their terms, conditions and pension allowances were and just how much easier all their jobs had become due to the fall in demand for their services, they stopped feeling sorry for themselves and actually started to make sick people better, educate children, catch criminals and administer their departments effectively.
The abolition of the BBC License fee.
As of 1ST July 2017 the BBC became responsible for generating its own income through a combination of subscription, sponsorship and advertising, all British and EU government funding was stopped as of that date. The Tescosta WalMart Alliance of Televisualists (TWAT for short) continues to provide great drama, a smattering of comedy, half decent nature programmes, current affairs and news, lots of fluffy nice stuff and appears to be doing well. An added bonus is the fact that many of those that said it could never happen have taken advantage of the “pick a country law” and left Britain, never to return, we wish them well.
The ramifications of the referendum were not confined to Britain; within six months Turkey had taken its place, the knock on effect of a massive rise in the number of kebab and barber shops was felt across the length and breadth of continental Europe.
Greece unilaterally seceded from the EU in March 2017, repatriated all immigrants, legal and illegal, reinstated the drachma as the unit of currency and openly stated that the British peoples and their love of a foreign holiday would be welcomed with open arms into a country of warm sunshine, safe beaches, clean and affordable hotels and cheap beer. Greece is now the third largest economy in Europe.
International trade deals are now in place with countries across the globe; the Commonwealth of Nations is once again providing Britain with talented young people, nurses, doctors and engineers (actual real ones) and accepting into their bosom people from Britain who can reciprocate in similar fashion.
Some of the relationships with countries such as Italy, France and Germany remain a little frosty, but Britain’s exit and Greece’s secession from the EU are being looked upon with envious eyes. Portugal is discussing the reintroduction of the escudo as a first step to independence and Spain looks at the full hotels in Greece and considers how it would fare by declaring independence, re-issuing the peseta and benefitting from a customer base made up of the happiest, wealthiest and thirstiest people in Europe, who just happen to live on a little island only a couple of hours away by plane.