Dissecting the Statistical Inhibition of The EU Referendum
It is almost immeasurable to believe, in a vote cast so widely across Britain that systematically the populace has had an opportunity to make a decision with exactly two outcomes. To Leave or to remain in the EU.
Within the EU the understanding is, a referendum will, inevitably be the ultimate decision maker. With this in mind, the consequences of the result have been, relatively speaking, decided by the public. That though, doesn’t distinguish the reality of the situation in which we find ourselves, both as a nation and a meaningless segment of the universe — in which all voters are undeniably from.
Many understand that regardless of the time taken to provide a sincere contribution to the 51.9% of the leave vote, there was almost emphatically an avoidance from these specific voters to cast there single, yet crucial vote to the 48.1% who opted to remain in the EU. Urgently, the question that follows this conclusion is: What happens next?
Now, if you can analyse the facts you will be able to make use of the statistics, for example: 75% of Britons aged 18–24 voted to remain and overwhelmingly, those aged 65+ contributed only 39%. It’s obvious from these statistics that the imperative decision of both men and women, regardless of ‘age group’ have differing opinions on the issue at hand.
Mentioned above, the facts have provided an imperative solution to why the outcome has become a result, this is shown more broadly below.
With an outlined belief quantified above, there can only be a small yet minor discontinuation of how the numerical advice given by both economic experts and information prodigies will be perceived. This is, as mentioned, not entirely directed at the way the nation may express its views (with regards to future proposals) but how the economic instability will follow through.
It’s a harsh and confusing format to live with, particularly for those aged 18–24 with access to a car, as put simply, the statistics do not lie. However, the ability to express emotion regardless of age group is, for many reasons tentative yet disturbing.
I think, in terms of implications (ignoring the information provided)there is a subtle feeling of relaxation inside the British community, certainly, as we are able to reflect on what is historically an unprecedented change in the future of Britain as a collective.