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Understanding Brexit Options: What future for Britain? by [Kauders, David]
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Understanding Brexit Options: What future for Britain? Kindle Edition

2.0 out of 5 stars 2 customer reviews

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Length: 144 pages Word Wise: Enabled Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled
Page Flip: Enabled

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"The need for a reasoned and sensible debate about the impact of Brexit has never been higher, with continued Government obfuscation about what Britain's exit from the EU will entail. David Kauders' well-researched book concisely explains the different Brexit options available and details their implications, with the case for Britain's continued access to the single market shining through. Kauders' work should be required reading for all those wishing to quickly grasp the consequences of Brexit";- Lord Bilimoria, Chairman, Cobra Beer Partnership and Cross Bench member of the House of Lords; "With little clarity over what Brexit entails, 'Understanding Brexit Options' takes its reader through the options open to the UK in its future relationship with the EU. It helps lift the fog hanging over the toughest decision the UK will have to take in this generation."; - Tom Brake MP; "A useful addition to the current debate and has the benefit of being a short read"; - Lord Bruce of Bennachie; "'Understanding Brexit Options' by David Kauders illuminates the complexity of the options involved: staying within the single market, within the customs union, or either, or both. Or neither, which is what a hard Brexit would mean, or some sort of associated agreement (which seems the least likely). Brexiteers gave voters no idea of what they had in mind, and for that matter still seem to be at sixes and sevens over what they hope to achieve. Kauders exposes the facile promises of a free trade bonanza after Brexit in an increasingly protectionist world, and the illusion that we can stay in the single market and control our own borders - "have our cake and eat it" in Boris Johnson's dream world. In fact, anyone who wants to be better informed about the best solution, or the least bad, or feels they should be, could do no better than to read this clear analysis."; - Lord Taverne

About the Author

David Kauders FRSA was educated at Latymer Upper School, Jesus College Cambridge and Cranfield School of Management. He is an investment manager and also contributes occasional articles to the UK financial press.

Product details

  • Format: Kindle Edition
  • File Size: 286 KB
  • Print Length: 144 pages
  • Publisher: Sparkling Books Limited (21 Nov. 2016)
  • Sold by: Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Language: English
  • Text-to-Speech: Enabled
  • X-Ray:
  • Word Wise: Enabled
  • Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled
  • Average Customer Review: 2.0 out of 5 stars 2 customer reviews
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #526,963 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
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I may be wrong, but I feel David Kauders is very pro remain. Saying that, it's a good read.
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Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
I should first say I am a great admirer of the author's other works and his insightful analysis and views on the UK's and indeed the world's economies. However the topic of Brexit is a deeply emotional subject and betrays visceral feelings which can undermine a more objective assessment.

The author is a fervent Remainer. His argues passionately against Brexit on the basis that the UK economy would suffer considerable financial loss. He is dismissive of concerns over immigration which he finds unfounded and tasteless. He says we will have less sovereignty after Brexit not more. He urges another Brexit Referendum as he feels people voted Brexit for different reasons which in hindsight they would change if asked after the implications of Brexit are explained to them. The author even formulates a suggested wording for the second Referendum, the wording to which begs a Remain vote.

To my mind the author takes too pessimistic view of the financial outcome of the Brexit vote. Such pessimism was a feature of the Remain campaign and its Project Fear and as we know ther has been no such drastic financial outcomes. Any temporary losses can easily in my view be offset by practical steps to save money. It has been estimated that useless quangos cost this country £100 billion a year. Costs savings by abandoning pointless military interventions and vanity projects like HS2 would save billions as would ceasing the foreign aid budget. The list is endless.

I feel that the Brexit vote is a populist vote to some extent in that politicians are mistrusted. After all, not one person voted to join the EU. Successive governments introduced a federal type organisation by stealth. There are now signs that the with the growing populist feeling the EU will cease to exist in the very foreseeable future such that there will be nothing to Brexit from. I for one hope so.
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