The Brexit and its Possibilities With Very Few Strategies

The Brexit has crashed. The forecasts have been fulfilled. The United Kingdom feels defeated, and Brussels and the other 27 European capitals repress their feelings to avoid blood.

On the other side, their British counterparts, David Davis and Dominic Raab resigned; one in the middle of the negotiation and the other in the end. No need to say more to determine who has won the game. It is also true that the British left with very bad cards.

No matter what happens in the coming months and years, the Brexit will not be as glorious as Boris Johnson and Nigel Farage thought, the two leaders of the so-called Brexiteers, a term that sounds too cool for the infamous cause they have tried to defend.

Brexit as a project has failed. Theresa May, the captain who does not leave the ship while her officers jump overboard has summed it up well. At this point there are only three options and the three are bad: accept this agreement (because there will be no other), end without agreement or stop the Brexit. What a panorama! The three scenarios are hard for a nation that until yesterday thought it was the second most powerful in the world.