23rd June 2016


Britain has chosen to exit as a member of the EU. 

Using the blueprint created by the Lightworkers of Lithuania in 2000

that allowed 'Suppressed Countries To Go Free'  -

the British people stayed strong in the face of extreme fear tactics

 adding 'People Power' to the blueprint

 and have led the way for a new era of   


in the future of Earth 



By Divine Decree, in the name of God, under the Law of Grace, as a Lightworker on Earth, I ask Lord Archangel Metatron of the Ascended Realms of Light, to assist Highest Divine Order to take place for the Ascension Plan for Earth, on all levels and aspects, concerning the outcome of the United Kingdom European Union membership referendum, being held in the UK and Gibraltar on the 23rd of June 2016.

So Be it. So it is. So Mote it be. It is done.


Top inventor Sir James Dyson lays out his ten point plan for the future of Britain post-Brexit 

by Sir James Dyson



OUR future outside the EU is very bright.


We have nothing to fear and everything to gain from the new opportunities. Of course we need strong leadership but here are my ten action points for the future.


TRADE: The EU needs us more than we need them — to the tune of 100 billion this year.

We can capitalise on the UK’s position as one of the EU’s largest, and closest, trading partners.


IMMIGRATION: Now we are in control, we can set about attracting the best talent from around the world on equal terms and reassure non-UK citizens living here that they remain welcome and valued. THE POUND: A lower Pound makes our exports cheaper and more competitive, which is why our biggest blue chip exporters have seen shares rising, not falling.


ECONOMY: Let us make the most of setting our own policies in the best interests of this country from fishing to farming. Our biggest opportunity will come from our ability to quickly adjust to the rapidly growing economies of Asia and the rest of the world.


INVESTMENT: Free from the shackles of the EU, Britain can negotiate its own trade deals.

This will make us more competitive and open up new markets and export opportunities. It is time to invest and to create more jobs.



People fear the EU may impose tariffs. Yet the rest of the world trades successfully with the EU and so will we. Businesses face bigger risks and uncertainties every day than the threat of tariffs.


 EDUCATION: Our universities are the envy of the world. They offer the biggest opportunity for the UK to engage the brightest minds. Research grants must be protected, as was promised in the campaign.

Our future depends on it.


 LEARN FROM OTHERS: Singapore gained independence from Malaysia and transformed itself into a great exporter — the highest per person of anywhere in the world.

It welcomes foreign trade and investment and, through a combination of low taxes and liberal immigration, has transformed itself into a hi-tech economy. Singapore is cosmopolitan, outward-looking and world-leading – and we can do the same.



SEIZE THE DAY: Our leaders must capitalise on this historic opportunity. We are free from the shackles of EU bureaucracy, but need to define the plan. It’s time to seize the day and become a hi-tech exporting nation by investing in the brightest minds and the most ambitious research.


 STOP TALKING OURSELVES DOWN: The time for scaremongering and doomsayers is over. Britain is open for business and we are more ambitious than ever.


The EU was never meant to be a democracy, says Frederick ...

Small businesses rejoice as experts see a bright future for Britain after Brexit

It's taken years but we've FINALLY got our country back, says PATRICK O'FLYNN

Cameron red-faced after German official says Brussels WILL trade with Britain after Brexit

Germany, USA and Canada ALL say they want special trade deals with post-Brexit Britain

‘Britain’s economy will be stronger after Brexit’, Lord Jones says

RICHARD LITTLEJOHN: The day the quiet people stood up and roared

Now it is time to finish the revolution - Mail Online - Peter Hitchens blog

Brexit is a more impressive achievement than the French Revolution

Farage: Let June 23rd go down as our Independence Day


There will be some short-term pain but Brexit will make us richer


How the world reacted to Brexit

KATIE HOPKINS: The day Britain stood up and reclaimed its birthright

                                                                     Why Britain said NO  by John Pilger









1.  Boris Johnson’s speech




 5.    Message to the young who think they know best about Europe!!

6.  Hilary Clintons worst nightmare


UK Telegraph  on 25 June 2016  Sarah Palin compares Brexit to Declaration of Independence

(Sarah Palin was the former Republican Vice President Candidate and former Governor of Alaska)

When in the course of human events, it becomes necessary for one people to dissolve the political bands which have connected them with another...

The UK knew - it was that time.  And now is that time in the USA. The Brexit referendum is akin to our own Declaration of Independence. May that refreshed spirit of sovereignty spread over the pond to America's shores!

Congratulations, smart Brits. Good on you for ignoring all the fear mongering from special interest globalists who tend to aim for that apocalyptic One World Government that dissolves a nation's self-determination and sovereignty... the EU being a One World Government mini-me.

America can learn an encouraging lesson from this. It is time to dissolve political bands that connect us to agendas not in our best interest. May UN shackles be next on the chopping block.


List of countries in the EU plus countries in process of entering.

 Note: e.g. If Turkey were to join the EU, 79 million people would have the right to live and work in the UK and Turkey would become a significant power in the EU.


Immigration figures.     

Known recorded number of immigrants settled in Britain in last 10 years =  3.45 million. The figure does not include all the illegals or additional family members arriving or all the children being born. Brexit campaigners said the huge numbers placed massive pressure on public services including schools, hospitals and transport.



Throughout this long and often acrimonious referendum campaign, the most striking fact about the Remainers is that they have failed to articulate a single positive reason for staying in the EU. Instead, they have subjected voters to a barrage of scaremongering, with the aid of a once proudly independent Civil Service, pinning all their hopes on persuading the British people that the dangers of withdrawing from Brussels outweigh the many drawbacks of belonging to it. In doing so, they have had to seek the support of the likes of Jeremy Corbyn, Ed Miliband, Gordon Brown and Tony Blair — from the very party voters rightly rejected at the last election on the grounds that they couldn’t be trusted.



Boris Johnson – to the young people. Boris Johnson urged unity in the nation and speaking of the bright future that now awaits an outward-looking Britain.

“I want to speak to the millions of people who did not vote for this outcome especially young people who may feel that this decision in some way involves pulling up the drawbridge or any kind of isolationism. I think the very opposite is true.

“To those who may be anxious at home or abroad this does not mean that that he UK will be in anyway less united nor indeed does it mean that it will be any less European.


He added: “We cannot turn our backs on Europe. We are part of Europe. Our children and grandchildren will continue to have a wonderful future as Europeans travelling to the continent, understanding the languages and cultures that make up of common European civilisation.”


It is now expected that Mr Johnson will stand as leader, with Mr Gove, the Justice Secretary, becoming the Chancellor in a “Brexit Government”, sources claimed.




Australia should aim for a trade deal with the UK post Brexit

By Alan Oxley, RMIT University | The Conversation – 20 hours ago   

Brexit may be bad for share markets in the short term, but it could present an opportunity for more liberal trade in the long run. The Australian government is negotiating a Free Trade Agreement (FTA) with the European Union (EU) but it may be better to put that on a very slow track because there are advantages in completing an FTA with the UK first.

The UK is not a member of the Eurozone and has adjusted to the impact of the 2008 global financial crisis, putting it in a manageable position. The UK is Australia’s eighth largest two-way trading partner and accounts for around 25% of the total trade of the EU’s 28 members with Australia. Services account for around half of Australia’s trade with the UK.

Germany’s total trade is smaller: it is Australia’s tenth largest trading partner and services contribute less than a quarter of the total value of trade. OECD analysis shows Germany protects its services industries more than the UK.

There are advantages to Australia’s completing an FTA with the UK first. It would be quicker and easier than negotiating with the EU and more likely produce better access for Australian services businesses to the UK market. As a member of the EU, the UK is obliged to follow a common EU position. Greater German restrictions on foreign services suppliers would make the EU position as a whole less liberal.

Historically, the UK has been a leading advocate of free trade in Europe. If it’s freed of the requirement to support consensus in the EU, it is likely to be even more liberal outside it.

As demonstrated in Australia’s latest FTAs and the Trans-Pacific Partnership Agreement (TPP) a leading focus for opening markets today is to remove restrictions on foreign services business, such as banking and accountancy. Traditionally, trade liberalisation has focused on reducing trade barriers - tariffs. Most tariffs on goods worldwide today are low. This is also feature of the Trans-Pacific Trade and Investment Partnership (TPIP) which the EU and the US are struggling to complete.

 The World Trade Organisation (WTO) annual report records that around one fifth of world trade is services. Services also contribute to the cost of producing products that are traded, for example with transport or IT. Providing competitively-priced services is now a critical element globally in getting returns from international trade. 

Once outside the EU, the UK would have positive influence in enhancing global efforts to open services markets. About 50 members of the WTO (total membership is 162), which generate most of the global services traded, have been pushing to further open services markets. The EU is key player in that process.

But its negotiating modus operandi is that it only presents positions which are consensus among all member states. Outside the EU and acting as an independent party to the WTO, the UK would be likely to take significantly more liberal positions.

OECD analysis shows that the UK and Netherlands loosened regulation to create the most open services sectors in the EU. The services markets of other major EU economies (Germany, France and Italy) are more regulated.

Australia and New Zealand have also been leaders in this sphere. The ANZCERTA free trade agreement between them was the first trade agreement to commit to fully open services between two economies.

Australia could retain goodwill with the EU by extending, on an interim basis, its standing policy now in FTAs to provide freedom to invest up to a billion dollars. Australia can commit to making it permanent when a full agreement is negotiated with the EU later.

What the Brexit result should do is focus the EU on the very deep problems in its own backyard - the Eurozone. While Greece’s incapacity to meet its financial obligations has drawn most attention, Spain and Italy still have mountainous debt respectively equivalent to 150% and 200% of GDP and record unemployment.

German monetary policy has shaped this circumstance. It prospers while standards of living in the southern tier of the Eurozone fall.

With luck, Britain’s intention to withdraw will return the focus of members of the Eurozone to its highly fragile financial situation. This is the problem in the EU and they and we should all be focusing on it, not the Brexit result.

Alan Oxley, Chair, APEC Study Centre, expertise international trade law, economics, Asian regional development, RMIT University

This article was originally published on The Conversation. 



PART 1    of Nigel Farages post-Brexit EU Parliament Speech                                                                

PART 2     of Nigel Farages post-Brexit EU Parliament Speech                                             



The Guardian newspaper 27th June


Mervyn King Former Bank of England governor says Brexit 'does NOT mean job cuts'

Mervyn King blasted the Remain camp claiming that they were guilty of Project Fear and he also accused Remain of treating people considering voting Leave like "idiots". He said voters had not been impressed by "scaremongering tactics". 

He told the BBC: "I think the Treasury is in a difficult position now because it did make very clear forecasts which I think were exaggerated in terms of at least the certainty they led people to believe could be attached to those forecasts, and now I think they're going to have to row back. 

He also said that if Britain's economy slows after the referendum decision to leave the EU, it would not be the right time for a budget that cuts spending and raises taxes.

Chancellor George Osborne said earlier today that he would not rush through a so-called emergency budget, despite having suggested during the campaign that he would have to do so after a vote to Leave the EU. 

"We've already seen in the space of this morning that there will not be an emergency budget, and I think that that was perhaps the nadir of the exaggeration," King told the BBC.

He added that volatility in UK shares following the UK vote to leave the EU was "no reason for any of us to panic". 

He predicted the long-term effect of a Brexit on GDP and he said it would be a "fuss about nothing." 

Jitters continued to plague the markets today as Britain’s economy battled to come to terms with the implications of the Brexit vote. 

The pound rallied slightly following a calming appearance by Chancellor of the Exchequer George Osborne, who admitted despite the scaremongering of the Remain camp before the European Union (EU) referendum, Britain was still well and truly “open for business.” 

The pound’s mini-revival was accompanied by similarly promising movement in the FTSE 100, the index for the top-100 performing companies on the London Stock Exchange.

While it did fall by 0.46 per cent as the markets opened, this was a considerably more positive performance than expected and will help calm fears leaving the EU will prove disastrous for the British economy.

 Article 2

Mervyn King: Treasury's exaggerated Brexit claims backfired

 Mervyn King, the former Bank of England governor, has delivered his most stinging criticism of George Osborne and the Treasury over the Brexit campaign, saying they will need to row back from exaggerated claims that left him “baffled”. He said the nadir of “the most dispiriting campaign in my lifetime” was a claim that ministers would need to raise taxes and cut spending in an emergency budget to tackle a recession that was likely to follow a vote to leave the European Union.

Lord King said it made no sense to set up a budget to cope with economic trends five, 10 or 15 years ahead. He said the chancellor would need to adopt the opposite policies – higher spending and cuts to taxes – to lift the economy and offset the worst effects of a looming recession.

He said: “I think the government said things it is not easy to sustain or support. If the Treasury forecasts are right and we face a recession, then it would not be right to raise taxes and cut spending. So I was baffled by the idea that an emergency budget would be either sensible in the short term or that we knew anything like enough about the longer term to make that judgment today.

“The Treasury is in a difficult position now because it did make forecasts that were exaggerated in terms of at least the certainty and now will have to row back.”

King was governor during the 2008 banking crisis before stepping down in 2013 to take up a position as a crossbench peer. He warned earlier in the campaign that both sides risked making claims that stretched the truth and warned the debate could not be “reduced to a cost/benefit analysis”.

He said: “I was travelling round the UK a lot at that time and I was struck by how many people said to me they didn’t like the scaremongering tactics, they didn’t like to be told that if they were to vote to leave they would be idiots.

“If you say to someone: ‘You are an idiot if you don’t agree with me’, you are not likely to bring them in your direction. It would have been enough to say there would be a great deal of uncertainty, but they went way beyond that, using precise numbers to say how much our living standards might fall.”


A powerful email about Brexit from a reader in Britain…



“Please, please, please, do not listen to the distorted views of the mainstream media. Yes, immigration is a major problem. But not THE REASON why the we voted to leave the EU. We as a people have demanded our country back from the unelected elites which have become our masters. An unelected EU government with no opposition, with the power to make our laws and determine how we live our lives. Immigration is a secondary topic, the economy is secondary, if we are worse off we will live with our decision. If we suffer, so be it. Our freedom and the freedom of our children is much more important. People have died in the millions to fight for this basic right. We have given a shining example of democracy to the world. We have put our country and our future above our individual interests. The British lion has awakened from a long sleep. Today I have never been more proud of the silent, decent Briton who stood up to be counted.”  


— From a King World News reader in Yorkshire



Italian Journalist talks about Brexit and Europe


Paulo Barnard was presenting his regular slot on economic talk show La Gabbia days before Britain voted to leave the EU, when he exposed some of the most common held myths about Brexit.


 Asked if he thought Brexit would create a domino effect in Europe, Barnard replies: “I hope. I hope it will destroy it.”


He continued: “If a Brit overlook’s Dover’s cliffs, what does he see?


“He sees a Europe that from 2007 to today has lost its GDP to the point of not getting it back. “He sees an unemployment rate that’s double that of the UK. He sees banking gaps for €1.7 trillion in Europe, that nobody is covering.


“He turns around to the other side and sees an America that from 2007 to today has regained all of their GDP and added 10% to the national wealth.”


Barnard then cites data from economic think tank Open Europe that says the maximum loss for the UK in leaving the EU would be 1 per cent of its GDP. In London, the loss was 1.1 per cent.

Barnard then addresses the threat of a commercial block being placed on Britain.


He says: “There’s just one small detail that no-one considers - Europe exports to the UK 10 times what the UK exports in Europe.


“It will be very difficult for France, Germany, Italy and Spain to lose billions of exports by blocking the UK.”


On leaving the single market, Barnard says: “There are 500 million potential European consumers that are in great trouble.


“While the UK, deregulated and outside the EU, has something like 2.2bn potential customers in emerging countries.”


He dismisses the impact on British business - saying it will effect 0.4 per cent of the UK’s largest companies such as Shell, GlaxoSmithKlein and Unilever. 


To loud applause, Baranrd concludes: “Now the UK wants to leave from this Economocide, from this authoritarian EU and from this nomenclature. Then for what are the Bilderberg’s men trembling for? What are the huge companies afraid of?


“They’re not scared of economic loss - they are scared over the loss of control over a neb-feudal, authoritarian and anti-democratic project called the European Union.”




"Brexit is not a disaster for the world economy"

It's worth noting that some analysts are more sanguine. On Friday, the British research consultancy Capital Economics circulated a note with this headline: "'Brexit’ is not a disaster for the world economy."

Before the vote, Capital Economics produced a paper that was somewhat less dire than other economic analyses out there. Their broad takeaway is that there will be a lot of turmoil for Britain, but the country will ultimately adjust. Some highlights:

It is highly probable that a favourable trade agreement would be reached after Brexit as there are advantages for both sides in continuing a close commercial arrangement. But the worst-case scenario, in which Britain faces tariffs under ‘most-favoured nation’ rules, is certainly no disaster. Exporters would face some additional costs, such as complying with the European Union’s rules of origin, if they were outside the single market. However, these factors would be an inconvenience rather than a major barrier to trade. ...

Financial services have more to lose immediately after a European Union exit than most other sectors of the economy. Even in the best case, in which passport rights were preserved, the United Kingdom would still lose influence over the single market’s rules. The City would probably be hurt in the short term, but it would not spell disaster. The City’s competitive advantage is founded on more than just unfettered access to the single market. A European Union exit would enable the United Kingdom to broker trade deals with emerging markets that could pay dividends for the financial services sector in the long run.

Concerns about a drying up of foreign direct investment if Britain votes to leave the European Union are somewhat overblown. Access to the single market is not the only reason that firms invest in Britain. Other advantages to investing here should ensure that foreign firms continue to want a foothold in the country. It is likely Britain would remain a haven for foreign direct investment flows even if it was outside of the European Union. Of course, we could see a period of weak foreign direct investment inflows as the United Kingdom’s new relationship is renegotiated. However, if Britain is able to obtain favourable terms, then foreign direct investment would probably recoup this lost ground.

Here are the latest region by region voting figures.

After 43 results out of 47 in the EU referendum, running totals are:
Voting Total Share
areas votes %
Remain 1,273,544 - 43.24%
Leave 1,671,469 - 56.76%

East Midlands
After 32 results out of 40 in the EU referendum, running totals are:
Voting Total Share
areas votes %
Remain 798,353 - 41.56%
Leave 1,122,403 - 58.44%

After 29 results out of 33 in the EU referendum, running totals are:
Voting Total Share
areas votes
Remain 1,955,018 - 59.94%
Leave 1,306,503 - 40.06%

After 11 results out of 12 in the EU referendum, running totals are:
Voting Total Share
areas votes %
Remain 480,573 - 41.36%
Leave 681,404 - 58.64%

Northern Ireland
After one result out of one in the EU referendum, running totals are:
Voting Total Share
areas votes %
Remain 1 440,707 - 55.78%
Leave 0 349,442 - 44.22%

After 38 results out of 39 in the EU referendum, running totals are:
Voting Total Share
areas votes %
Remain 1,603,565 - 46.18%
Leave 1,868,843 - 53.82%

After 32 results out of 32 in the EU referendum, running totals are:
Voting Total Share
areas votes %
Remain 1,661,191 - 62.00%
Leave 1,018,322 - 38.00%

After 58 results out of 67 in the EU referendum, running totals are:
Voting Total Share
areas votes %
Remain 1,937,512 - 47.71%
Leave 2,123,281 - 52.29%

South-west & Gibraltar
After 31 results out of 38 in the EU referendum, running totals are:
Voting Total Share
areas votes %
Remain 1,122,386 - 47.86%
Leave 1,222,974 - 52.14%

After 22 results out of 22 in the EU referendum, running totals are:
Voting Total Share
areas votes %
Remain 772,347 - 47.47%
Leave 854,572 - 52.53%

West Midlands
After 27 results out of 30 in the EU referendum, running totals are:
Voting Total Share
areas votes %
Remain 1,038,695 - 40.89%
Leave 1,501,474 - 59.11%

Yorkshire & The Humber
After 20 results out of 21 in the EU referendum, running totals are:
Voting Total Share
areas votes %
Remain 1,094,681 - 41.63%
Leave 1,534,954 - 58.37%