Blog Syndicate

Brexit and the Stock Market Crash – Ouch!

I skipped doing a video on this one as I’m packing everything up for my move back to California!

1132-EUbull500dpiCMYK500Stars signify pain in cartoons, so the Brexit bonk on the head to the stock market bull seemed appropriate. I put a bunch of texture in this one. Maybe someone will print it big.

I’m outta here for a while, driving my car from Nashville to California, and doing some sightseeing on the way – so, sorry, but the cartoons should resume in a couple of weeks.


By Daryl Cagle

Daryl Cagle is the founder and owner of Cagle Cartoons, Inc. He is one of the most widely published editorial cartoonists and is also the editor of The Cagle Post.

7 replies on “Brexit and the Stock Market Crash – Ouch!”

I like Europe BUT NOT the EU.
I voted to remain in 1975 and since then I have seen the EEC become an undemocratic organisation where the civil servants/The Commission propose regulations & directives which national governments & parliaments don't have the ability to respond to, as Steve Hilton points out in his book "More Human".
I voted in 2016 to leave due to growing undemocratic nature of what has become the EU.
As a compassionate Conservative I believe in democracy whichever way the vote had gone.
I find it very difficult to understand why people, who don't like the outcome, are saying that they have been let down and that the whole thing should be run again. It seems to me that people with that point of view don't understand our democratic way of life and would prefer to live in a world where they are told what to do by the EU with no democratic come-back.
Britain has been and is not an inward looking nation and we will certainly not be with the new position that we are now in as we withdraw from the clutches of the Brussels/EU elites.
Britain is NOT in a state of political and economic collapse despite what some political commentators as well as posts on Twitter and Facebook may say. But in the months to come our UK government will need to fulfil our most complex negotiation ever.
The solution is to go for Norway status for now, but explicitly as a transitional arrangement. We should say that we intend, after exit, to retain this status for say five years and to use that period to reflect and if necessary negotiate a Free Trade Agreement like Canada’s, if that is what we want to do, or to keep Norway status if we don’t.
We have a wonderful opportunity to bless our country and the world.
So let's go forward with a spring in our step and for those of us who are Christians let us be strong in our prayers and in our positive actions for this to come to pass.

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