正版社区跑狗论坛 高清

时间: 2019-11-18 16:58:37 正版社区跑狗论坛 高清 热te46t34fawtwe:99℃

Consider the plight of your average Remainer MP. Before the 2016 referendum, when the prospect of Britain voting to leave the EU was but a childish and improbable nightmare, they were only too pleased to rule out a second referendum. After all, why raise the prospect at all when your side is certain to win?

Yet planning for a second referendum began in earnest on the morning after the results came in. The narrative would have to be right, of course. Bereft Remainers took a leaf out of the SNP playbook: having claimed during the independence referendum that this would be a “once in a lifetime” chance to break away, Nicola Sturgeon’s party, having lost that opportunity, immediately started looking...

Consider the plight of your average Remainer MP. Before the 2016 referendum, when the prospect of Britain voting to leave the EU was but a childish and improbable nightmare, they were only too pleased to rule out a second referendum. After all, why raise the prospect at all when your side is certain to win?

Yet planning for a second referendum began in earnest on the morning after the results came in. The narrative would have to be right, of course. Bereft Remainers took a leaf out of the SNP playbook: having claimed during the independence referendum that this would be a “once in a lifetime” chance to break away, Nicola Sturgeon’s party, having lost that opportunity, immediately started looking...

Consider the plight of your average Remainer MP. Before the 2016 referendum, when the prospect of Britain voting to leave the EU was but a childish and improbable nightmare, they were only too pleased to rule out a second referendum. After all, why raise the prospect at all when your side is certain to win?

Yet planning for a second referendum began in earnest on the morning after the results came in. The narrative would have to be right, of course. Bereft Remainers took a leaf out of the SNP playbook: having claimed during the independence referendum that this would be a “once in a lifetime” chance to break away, Nicola Sturgeon’s party, having lost that opportunity, immediately started looking...

Consider the plight of your average Remainer MP. Before the 2016 referendum, when the prospect of Britain voting to leave the EU was but a childish and improbable nightmare, they were only too pleased to rule out a second referendum. After all, why raise the prospect at all when your side is certain to win?

Yet planning for a second referendum began in earnest on the morning after the results came in. The narrative would have to be right, of course. Bereft Remainers took a leaf out of the SNP playbook: having claimed during the independence referendum that this would be a “once in a lifetime” chance to break away, Nicola Sturgeon’s party, having lost that opportunity, immediately started looking...