Britons never, never, never will be slaves!!!

Congratulations, children of the Magna Carta!

You have chosen the difficult road of democracy rather than the rule of privileged, unelected elites!

May the rest of EU countries follow your example and rid themselves of these bureaucratic, uneleted and unaccountable overlords!!!

 

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11 Responses to “Britons never, never, never will be slaves!!!”

  1. Rita Says:

    “Britons never, never, never will be slaves!!!”

    I started to doubt, but now I believe it! Happy day !!!!!

  2. CodeSlinger Says:

    Xanthippa:

    YESSSSS!!!!!!!!!!

    This is the beginning of the end for the EU. And the first big defeat for the globalists. But not the last.

    Next up: Sweden, the Czech Republic, Austria, Hungary, Poland, Denmark, the Netherlands, France, Italy, and Greece.

    And each will extradite their Muslim undesirables back into the shrinking EU.

    Frau Merkel’s replacement will be left holding the bag. And it will be an astoundingly odious bag.

    Meanwhile, this dramatically increases the probability of a Trump victory in November. There’s a very good chance Donald Trump will be the next president of the United States.

    Having said that, Hillary Clinton still might get in, even though she is widely hated and distrusted. She has Wall Street behind her – the bankers. But Trump has Main Street – the real economy.

    On one level, its builders against bankers. But in addition, the people have finally had enough of the multi-culti anti-white feminazi social justice weenies. And that confluence will prove to be decisive.

    So it seems the globalists and their cultural Marxist running dogs have finally overplayed their hand. What they thought was an assured victory is beginning to slip through their prematurely tightening grasp.

    Soon it will be time for libertarians to begin applying the brakes, so as to avoid overreaction.

    The goal now must be to guide the conservative backlash so it comes to rest gently in a society based on true classical liberalism.

    • xanthippa Says:

      Indeed, CodeSlinger, indeed!!!

      The next country to go will probably be Hungary.

      Yes, Geert Wilders called for Nexit within minutes of the results, and Marie Lapin did call for Frexit, as did a few other countries I can’t think of now. They are cataloged at the Vlad Tepes blog – he has 1000x my readership, so I’ve been putting much of my energy there.

      But, these are all opposition politicians, so they may call for a referendum all they want, they do not have the power to bring it about.

      But Voctor Orban in Hungary calling for EU exit referendum is very significant, because he is the Prime Minister and CAN make it happen!

      Dominos, please start falling!!!

      • CodeSlinger Says:

        It’s too bad about that blog. Every time I try to go there, I get a blank white screen and a message flashes several times per second, saying “waiting for vladtepesblog.com”.

        This sort of behaviour is usually caused either by amateurish or invasive web site design.

      • xanthippa Says:

        CodeSlinger,

        Checking into it.

        What browser do you use?

  3. juggernaut Says:

    I’m 100% in favor of the Brexit.

    People are whining because it resulted in a stock market crash…

    Maybe, just maybe, it’s not a good idea to base the barometer of economic success on a slot machine in the first place!!

    Stock markets are just a low-skill gambling game and add little real value to our economy. If a system of that sort is so easily disrupted by a referendum that the citizens have every right to vote on, then it’s a dumb investment to begin with.

  4. Wh00ps Says:

    I doubted it would happen but here we are. Good on us. And thanks for the congratulations.

  5. CodeSlinger Says:

    juggernaut:

    Far from adding “little real value to our economy,” the stock market is the most important factor that democratizes business. It is a huge breach in the wall between the haves and the have-nots.

    The stock market makes capitalism accessible to ordinary people.

    Without a stock market, how would you provide liquidity to shares of companies?

    Without liquidity, how would you get your idea funded if you didn’t happen to have rich friends and relatives?

    And how would you invest in good ideas if you didn’t happen to personally know an entrepreneurial genius?

    Of course, there is no reward without risk. Not ever. Not anywhere.

    Thus, far from being “a low-skill gambling game”, the stock market is dominated by the shrewdest and most ruthless people, with the deepest pockets and fastest computers.

    And therefore you have to be very prudent and diligent to succeed at that game.

    But that is true of anything that provides access to wealth and power.

    • juggernaut Says:

      The stock market sets a bad precedent in that is it “too big to fail”. This puts a yoke on everyone and pressures us from doing anything which might shock the market (including things we have the right to do).

      Aka: Don’t you do dare leave a treaty or political union, or else… the stock market will crash.

      All I have to say about the recent crash is that if you’re stupid enough to build a house next to a volcano, it’s your own damn fault. Don’t blame the Brexit voters.

      The stock market IS a game of low skill. Since insider information is immoral and illegal, one must only use intuition and hunches. They’re using probability and betting on a hand they can’t predict. There are also professional poker players but poker is still not a high skill game.

      Stock markets encourage herd mentality. Investments are to be made when no one else is doing them, and if other people pull out, then you take a big loss and you must pull out too. In this sense, you are more rewarded by the actions of other people rather than your own intellectual merit.

      It’s not a reliable path from poverty to financial freedom (though education, vocational training and starting a business could be). Those who have little dispensable income have the most to lose and the risk of losing money on a stock is less bearable for them.

      It’s really just collectivism done on a private market.

      I’d prefer a method of investment that’s more individualistic.

  6. CodeSlinger Says:

    juggernaut:

    So. You would prefer “a method of investment that’s more individualistic.”

    What method would that be, and what makes it less susceptible to fraud and manipulation than the stock market?

    By the way, if you invest based on intuition and hunches, you will lose every penny, and rightly so.

    The whole point of a public company is that its books must be available to the public for inspection.

    Before you invest one red cent in a company, examine its books, understand its business strategies, its core business competencies, the markets it sells into, and the track records of its management team.

    This is called “due diligence,” and if you don’t do it, you are acting not like an investor, but like a gambler. And yes, under these circumstances, the odds always favour the house.

    Never invest in a business you don’t understand thoroughly.

    And never trust someone else to manage your money.


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