* Brexit party scheduled for victory in EU elections in the UK
* Farage: looks to us after a big victory
* Conservatives and Labor lose support
* Liberal Democrats expected to be second in EU elections )
By William James
SOUTHAMPTON, England, May 26 (Reuters) – Nigel Farage's Brexit party should win the European election and spark a wave of anger over the failure of Prime Minister Theresa May First results showed that the United Kingdom should be withdrawn from the European Union.
The country's two main parties, the May Conservatives and the opposition Labor Party, supported the country after a bloodbath, while smaller pro-EU parties performed well: The Liberal Democrats ranked second According to a BBC projection.
Nearly three years after the UK voted to withdraw from the EU at 52% to 48%, it remains a member, and its politicians are still arguing about how, when, or even if the country is leaving the club May at 9659009] May announced Friday that it was deeply regrettable that she was unable to enforce Brexit and argued that the 2016 referendum decision should be respected. This opened a period of further uncertainty as the Conservatives decided who should become party chairman and prime minister.
BBC forecasts put the Conservatives at around 10% to 12%, compared to 23% in 2014, which is likely to be one of them
The Brexit party was ranked first by the BBC and was able to reach its 2014 mark claim better than the British Independence Party.
"It looks like a big win for the Brexit party," Farage told reporters in Southampton, southern England, where voices were gathered from across the Southeastern region.
"The message I get is that the Brexit party is doing pretty well," said Farage, who led one of the two Brexit campaigns in the 2016 referendum.
While May was forced to postpone Brexit after reaching an agreement that had rejected the British Parliament and much of its party, the Labor Party has issued both votes for support and another promise and end To acknowledge the outcome of the 2016 vote.
The impact of such a severe electoral campaign for the major parties is unclear, although potential successors to May call for a more determined Brexit, while Labor leader Jeremy Corbyn is under pressure to openly support another referendum.
Britain participated in the European Parliament elections because it postponed the date of its withdrawal from the EU, but its MEPs will leave Parliament when Brexit takes place.
In total, Great Britain will vote in elections to elect 73 MEPs (Members of the European Parliament) to the 751-seat Parliament. They will not contribute directly to Britain's policy-making on domestic issues such as Brexit, but will have a say in EU-wide policies.
Farage dismisses the British political system as broken and says that Parliament and the government are trying to thwart Brexit. He wants the UK to leave the EU as soon as possible and says that the damage caused by a no-deal exit is disproportionate.
Farage, the UKIP leader, persuaded May's predecessor David Cameron to call for Brexit The referendum and the subsequent leadership of the EU exit campaign have shown that Brexit's failure to make Britain a democracy ,
The UK is still very divided over Brexit, but most agree that this will shape the future of Britain for generations to come.
Pro-Europeans fear that Brexit will undermine London's position as one of the world's two largest financial capitals and weaken the West as it grapples with Donald Trump's unpredictable US presidency and growing assertiveness from Russia and China.
The Liberal Democrats, who fought under the slogan "Bollocks to Brexit", reject Brexit and want a second referendum to stop it.
Britain's loss to the EU is the biggest blow yet in more than 60 years of efforts to bring about European unity after two world wars, even though the 27 other members of the bloc have found surprising agreement in the tortuous negotiations.
In the elections to the European Parliament in 2014, Farage's then British Independence Party won 26.8%, followed by Labor at 24.7% and the Conservatives at 23.3%. The Greens gained 7.7% in 2014 and the Liberal Democrats 6.7%. Voter turnout was 35.6%.
(Writing by Kate Holton and Guy Faulconbridge, Edited by Frances Kerry)