The Brexit vote was the first major political event of a generation, and it will be remembered as the biggest political disaster in modern times.
The Brexit vote, which saw the UK’s exit from the European Union (EU) and the establishment of a “soft” border with the EU, saw the country leave the European Economic Area (EEA), and then the UK and the EU signed a deal to return to the EEA in 2019.
The deal allowed the UK to remain within the Schengen zone of free movement and movement of goods, services and capital.
The next big event on the political agenda, however, will be the Brexit referendum on June 23rd.
This will be seen as a referendum on the terms of Brexit, and the results of the vote will determine whether or not the UK will remain within that arrangement.
If the UK votes to leave, it will become a country that no longer has access to the Single Market.
The UK will also be left without access to access to many of the benefits of the Single European Market, such as the EU-wide Schengal system.
The result of Brexit will likely be a sharp slowdown in the economy, as the UK economy will struggle to attract and retain investment.
There is also the possibility of a sharp drop in exports, as many businesses will be reluctant to take on more employees.
There will also likely be some disruption to public services, and there will be an increase in the amount of migration into the country.
The Brexit debate, however will continue.
The economic impact of BrexitIn the early stages of the Brexit debate a common view was that the impact of the UK leaving the EU would be negative, but after the referendum result, many economists are beginning to question that view.
Brexit, they argue, will have a negative impact on the UK, and may lead to a recession.
Some economists, such in the Bank of England and the IMF, have argued that the EU may not need to worry about the UK exiting the EU.
In particular, they point out that the Brexit vote may have been a blow to the economies of the eurozone, which is dependent on the single market.
Brexit has also triggered a debate on the effects of Brexit on the wider global economy.
Many economists, including some in the IMF and the Bank, have suggested that the economic impact will be minimal and the economic benefits of Brexit may not be significant.
Many economists have also argued that Brexit is unlikely to have a significant negative impact upon the global economy, but will have very little effect on the eurozone.
There have also been claims that Brexit may lead the UK into a recession, and that it will hurt the economy of other countries.
In the past, the economic impacts of Brexit have not been taken into account in economic forecasts.
However, some economists have argued for a more careful approach, and have pointed to the potential for the UK not to leave the ELA in 2019, and therefore not to be subject to the Schembre agreement, as well as a fall in the value of the pound.
The impact of UK exit from EEAThe economic consequences of Brexit could also have a positive impact on other countries in the EU and beyond.
The EEA is the area in which all the countries of the EU are located.
It is a free trade area, and is one of the largest and most dynamic markets in the world.
The EEA includes most of the European countries, as also the 28 member states of the Commonwealth of Independent States (CIS), plus Iceland, Liechtenstein, Norway, Switzerland, Iceland and a few others.
Brexit may have had a significant impact on economic relations in the ESEA, and this will be reflected in future trade relations.
In the short term, the UK could be a significant drain on the economies and services of the ESA, as other countries will be less willing to invest in UK industries.
Brexit could also lead to increased competition in the trade between the EU members.
In addition, it may lead companies in the UK (and others) to look at other markets for the future, such the Asia-Pacific region.
This may lead other companies in Europe to look for cheaper labour and cheaper products.
The UK could also see an increase to the cost of living in some of its neighbours.
The economic impact on some European countries has been already seen in the last few years, but the Brexit decision may increase the costs for people in some parts of the country in the future.
In addition, Brexit may have a very positive effect on international trade.
Some economists argue that the UK would be able to negotiate a better deal with the rest of the world, and be able attract more foreign investment into the UK.
The EU may also benefit from Brexit, if the UK leaves the EFA.
This is because the UK is a member of the customs union, which allows the UK access to customs and other external markets, which can be crucial to the stability of the global financial system.
It will also depend on