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Brexit vote: Stop "quarrels" and act, voters say



"I bet you chose Leave, did not you?" Larkin says with a friendly slap on the shoulder to McKinnon.

"Me? Absolutely," McKinnon replies to the remaining voter, glaring at him with a devilish black mask.

McKinnon is in the majority in Romford, a city on the eastern edge of London with one of the highest number of Brexit voters in the United Kingdom.

When Britain leaves the European Union on March 29, the clock is ticking – whether this coincides with May's deal, no deal, or any other scenario, one can only guess.

Many Romford voters told CNN they were sorry for the Prime Minister, who caught up with Westminster's version of Snakes and Ladders.

More than two years after the country left the EU, they say it is time for politicians to support them and "get the job done".

Leave and Remain's Sparring Partners

  Zeb McKinnon supports Leave while his training buddy Adam Larkin has chosen Remain.

"Immigration was the reason why this country voted for Brexit," he said. "So, if the borders are not closed, it's pointless."

  Brazilian jiu-jitsu fighters work hard in the clinic, which has been in Romford for over a decade.

Meanwhile, Larkin, voter and head of operations at a local digital communications company said that "a deal must be made" to address the uncertainty of the past two years to end.

"I am frustrated with what may seem like a dispute among MEPs – it seems no one wants anything to succeed," he said.

Larkin's biggest fear was that the political "quarrels" would lead to a second referendum and "drag things out."

"We must be determined and carry on."

The Pie and Mash Store Manager with European Relations

  The 63-year-old Ernie Holmes, Robin's Pie & Mash Shop Manager, employs many European employees.
After a short walk from the ring, Robin's Pie and Mash has a string of white-haired customers washed over by the lunch break.

Manager Ernie Holmes has been at the head of the family café association for over 35 years, founded eight decades ago.

His staff is a mix of Eastern European workers, some of whom have worked there for more than 15 years. However, the Leave voter does not believe that his staff will soon be forced to pack their bags, but is forecasting nothing more than a "change of visa" as soon as Brexit takes place.

Two of the children of the quadruple father live in Spain, and he said he hopes the migration "back and forth" will continue after Brexit.

But Holmes also wanted to see a deal that "regulated" immigration – and did not leave the door open to "create an influx of people who came immediately."

"Theresa May was thrown into the deep end and now she's just trying to please everyone," he said, a steady stream of pies emerging from a kitchen of peas from the kitchen behind him.

"I believe she has made the best of negotiations with what she had." 19659002]

The Political Activist Wishing for a Parliamentary Election

  Voter and Chairman of the Romford Labor Party, Angelina Leatherbarrow.
Among the colorful, mismatched retro furniture of Romford's community art and café center – called "Retailery" – the voters of Angelina Leatherbarrow remain a completely different scenario.

"I really would like to see the House of Commons vote against their (Mays) deal," said the 42-year-old Business Development Manager for library services in a neighboring district.

Leatherbarrow's ideal scenario would be a "vote of no confidence so we can get general elections."

  Leatherbarrow with her daughters Martha (left) and Gwen.

She said other issues – such as homelessness and poverty – have fallen by the wayside over "political handbag struggles" due to May's deal.

Mother Two also ran as a Labor candidate in the steadfastly conservative local elections and said she had pushed Daily Mail newspaper clippings to immigration through her mailbox.

"I think that the way Brexiteers are represented on television – being loud and shrill – has begun to normalize it, and some people think it is legitimate to send those views," she said.

Leatherbarrow did not do this. There is no version of the deal that was better than one we now have – "being in Europe."

The Market Vendor Against a Vote Overall

  Romford Market Staller and Leave Voter Tony Geary Confessed He Felt

Immediately in front of the retail outlet, Romford's famous outdoor market is row after row. The owners of the stalls brave the cold to sell everything from flowers to leather goods.

Tony Geary, his face wrapped tightly in a scarf, puts a yellow sign saying "Big January Sale" on his MGM Fashions clothing stand.

If there was voters after the 51-year-old farewell, there would be no parliamentary vote on Tuesday at all.

  A baby clothes stand at Romford Market.

"Theresa May has stated in her eyes what she considers right for the country," he said. "And that should be enough, we should agree."

Given the vote, Geary must believe that Parliament should support May's treaty and deliver Brexit – for better or for worse.

"It's like a boss At work, you can not get any further," said Geary, who has been at Romford Market for almost two decades. "That's not the right thing to do, so they should respect them, go with them and deliver to the country."

Exactly what Members will deliver on Tuesday – and the crucial months – is anyone guessing.


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