LONDON – Thousands of protesters in London began marching from Hyde Park to Parliament on Saturday afternoon to lift Britain's impending separation from the European Union, in the face of the enormous anger among pro-Europeans in Britain over the stalemate among legislators.
The chances of protesters convincing lawmakers to support a second referendum on the British withdrawal, known as Brexit, are slim. However, this did not prevent a petition to cancel Brexit on Saturday – the same day as the march – to collect more than 4.2 million on Parliament's website.
"I feel discouraged and frustrated and even though it feels light In vain, I wanted to be here today," said Ms Chandler, "It is our last glimmer of hope to stay in the European Union.
The demonstrators surrounded their coffee and waved the flags of the European Union, whose chatter was drowned out by the rumbling of the trains.Mrs Chandler wore a blue beret with gold stars, an allusion to the flag of the European Union, which she drew from borrowed from a neighbor.
The idea that the British could discuss a reversal of the imminent split in the US by the end of March The country was due to leave on 29th March. However, Parliament remains deadlocked. Leftists and right-wingers despise Prime Minister Theresa May's plans.
And even as deadlines were pushed back and European leaders preached patience with their counterparts in London, every day threatens a catastrophic no-deal -Brexit The organizers of the march on Saturday say there is a way out of the impasse: give the British another opportunity to vote on leaving the European Union. The country voted with a margin of 4 percent for extracting itself from the bloc in a referendum in 2016.
On Saturday morning, a mass of hundreds of thousands gathered in London. They came by bus and train and brought pictures and videos to Twitter many of them adolescents who described the struggle for another public vote on Brexit as the defining political event of their lives.
"Hello and welcome aboard the People's Vote from Bristol Temple Meads to London Paddington, Sally Patterson, 23, an officer from the University of Bristol Students, said on Saturday in a train microphone before returning it to the conductor.
Another organizer asked people in to go on foot on Twitter to make posters.
Some of the estimated three million citizens of the European Union who live in the country, many of whom say they refuse to have had any opportunity to vote on the subject, were also expected to attend.
The demonstrati A stark contrast to a continuing march "against the Brexit betrayal."
A few dozen Brexit supporters, backed by Nigel Farage, former leader of the Eurosceptic UK Independence Party, launched in Sunderland on 16 March. in the northeast of England a community that voted for Brexit. They each paid £ 50 for equipment and accommodation along the route and have since been running toward London towards London. On March 29, she went to a rally where the organizers hope that many more Brexiteers will come along.
Hang during the march against Brexit In London, the reality was that a second referendum would be unlikely. The leaders of the opposition party, who have hesitated a long time since a second referendum, have never vigorously supported the idea.
It also raised the question of how to create a pro-European campaign that was spotted in 2016 by its association with the political elite of London. A new message three years later, one sent to smaller towns and cities in the English North and in the Midlands appealed.
25-year-old Yema Stowell, who works for an academic publisher in Oxford, England, and in 2016 for the whereabouts, said Brexit had led them to organize themselves, as it had not done the traditional party politics.
"When the campaign started, I thought, I believe in something – political parties not so much," she said.
quickly lost hope. She said that an aunt who wears a dress that complies with the European Union flag decided not to take part on Saturday. Whether a final referendum was finally held, it was still important to work for Britain's relationship with Europe.
"It's about telling Theresa May that people are not on her side," she said. Ms. May said last week that Ms. May, the lawyer, said she would be the public with her experiments, her Stop the exit plan, undermine it.
After arriving in London on a packed train, Mrs. Stowell left Paddington Station to join a Paddington station on the way to Hyde Park.
Another protester, Olivia Leydenfrost, 58, a British-American communication specialist who grew up in Manhattan but has been living in the UK for 17 years, had arrived from Bath in London. She said the right-wing movements in Britain and the US had motivated her to march.
"Because I'm a US citizen, I have Trump and Brexit there, and these two things made me become an activist," said Ms. Leydenfrost.
She said that Mrs. May's efforts to hold her shattered Conservative party together, even though the clock was rounded off into a no-deal Brexit, were hard to observe. "What's devastating are the Tories who are ready to sacrifice the country for the party," she said.
Since the referendum in 2016, protesters have repeatedly gathered in front of parliament. They brought with them messages that supported the country's membership of the European Union and demanded a hard withdrawal from the bloc.
One week after the referendum thousands gathered in London. While the flags of the European Union blew with the flags of the European Union, the demonstrators expressed their dissatisfaction with the outcome and expressed the hope that this would be reversed.
As Ms. May repeatedly failed to convince enough legislators to support her plan, there were some signs of increasing support for the EU's idea of a second referendum, although pollsters' findings vary greatly depending on the issue and the issue in parliament.
wife. The recent trip from May to Brussels led to an extension of the Brexit deadline, allowing UK lawmakers to agree to their agreement by April. If rejected, the options include a chaotic UK exit without an agreement with the European Union or a longer deadline extension.
The most likely form of a second referendum would be to choose between the prime minister's exit deal and remaining in the European Union. Many surveys show that the British have now assumed that Britain had the right to leave Europe after the referendum, and that mostly the opposite was thought.
YouGov's poll for the People & # 39; s Vote campaign, with the option of staying in Europe, was juxtaposed with Ms. May's divorce agreement or no-deal exit. The latter, however, has also become more popular among the Brexit supporters.