New version

The United Kingdom’s recent developments have taken center stage, causing a delay in this blog post. Unfortunately, the revision process has slowed down due to a lack of available time from my family member, who usually checks my English. Even my social media messages are affected by this sluggishness.

It’s not surprising, though, that the aftermath of Brexit has stirred up such a significant reaction. The results clearly demonstrated a generational divide, with the youth strongly favoring “Remain” while the older generation supported “Leave.” With the final outcome indicating a 52% majority in favor of “Leave” and 48% in favor of “Remain,” it becomes essential to examine the implications of this decision.

As adults often remind us children and young people, “The younger generation is the future” or “Children are the future.” The effective implementation of these results sends a clear message to politically aware young individuals: “Once we have a say, we are left with the remnants that the older generation didn’t completely dismantle.” Observing these outcomes, it becomes evident that the older generation should bear minimal responsibility for the consequences, and, sorry to say, they won’t witness most of the long-term impacts. So, why did they even vote? It is up to us, the younger generation, and those who come after us, to bear the brunt of this decision’s effects. While blocking the opinions of everyone aged 50 and above would be discriminatory, it would convey the message that young people are genuinely the architects of the future.

Facts speak for themselves. If we consider the voting demographics, we can see that individuals between the ages of 18 and 49 favored “Remain.” However, due to the larger number of voters aged 50 and above in the UK, the outcome tipped in favor of “Leave.” It’s unfortunate to say, but individuals aged 50 and above typically range from 60 to 90 years old. Most of the effects will manifest in the years to come, not immediately. Therefore, by the time these effects become apparent, many, if not most, of the voters in that age group may have passed away.

Don’t we all desire a better world? If that’s the case, it’s worth taking a moment to contemplate these factors.

Let’s address the claim that “The EU is bad.” Well, let’s pause for a moment and remind ourselves what the EU represents. In many ways, the EU can be seen as a lesser version of the United States or Russia. These two countries already operate in a manner similar to the EU’s objective of uniting multiple states (USA), Oblasts (Russia), or countries (EU) to collaborate, ensure mutual safety, and strive for a brighter future. That is the essence of the EU. The fact that it doesn’t always function seamlessly is an issue that should have been vocalized by the people of the UK. However, I must admit that I haven’t heard much about it. So, if they did express concerns about the EU’s workings long ago, their impact was minimal, leaving UK citizens who voted to leave wondering if their decision will have any significant effect. While I acknowledge that parts of European society experience positive impacts due to EU membership, the prevailing sentiment from the UK seems to convey a grim outlook, even from those who voted to leave.

On a positive note, let’s acknowledge something that the United Kingdom has achieved through Brexit. Finally, we no longer have to endure an incessant barrage of American politics in Europe, as we now have our own political discussions to engage in. Thus, I would like to extend my gratitude to the United Kingdom for providing us with this opportunity.

Old version (Do We Even Care? – Brexit Aftermath)

The happenings at the United Kingdom have taken rather importance around here, so blog post has been delayed…
As my English is checked by a family member, who now has no time, everything is slow… Including my social media messages.

And it is not that strange in fact that it has taken such a big spin after the results of brexit.
As the results showed a clear in favour for remaining by Youth, and a clear leave of the older generation.
With results like this, which if I am not mistaken is 52% Pro-Leave and 48% Pro-Remain, it should be there where should be looked at…
As many adults often say to us children and youth/young person:
“The younger generation is the future”
“Children are the future”

With these results probably going to be made effective, it shows a clear message to every young person that cares for politics:
“Once we have anything to say, we only have some rubble left that the older generation did not destroy to dust.”
As when I would look at these decisions, it is not the older generation that should care one bit about it, and sorry… But they will not see most of the impacts eventually.. So why do they even vote?
It is us, the younger generation, and the ones after us, who will have to feel the impact this decision has made, not them.
Now, it would obviously be discrimination if we would block everyone of like 50+ of these decisions, but in all honesty, that would be sending out a message that we as young persons are in fact the future.

“18-24: 75% Remain
25-49: 56% Remain
50-64: 44% Remain
65+: 39% Remain”

Just see the facts.
18 to 49 would have caused it to be remain, yet the fact the 50+ generation is bigger, or voted more, at the UK, it has become leave.
I dislike saying it, but 50+… An average human becomes like 60 to 90 or so?
Most effects will come in the years to come, not right now.
So… By the time effects are clear, quite some, if not most, of these voters… probably died?

We like a better world, right?
If so, you might want to start thinking about things like this for a moment…

“The EU is bad”
We might want to remind ourselves what the EU is for a moment.
In many ways we can see the EU as a lesser USA or Russia…
Those 2 countries already work in the way the EU tries to work like, uniting a big amount of states(USA), Oblasts(Russia) or countries(EU) to work together, keep each other safe and try to get to a better future.
THAT is what the EU is about.
The fact that they are not working like that, is something that should have been shouted out by the people of the UK, yet, I have to be honest to have heard nothing about it…
So if they did say the EU worked wrongly a long time ago, they basically have not made any impact, which should make the citizens of the UK, who voted leave, wonder if this has any impact?
I think the positive impact to a part of society is there at Europe, but all I hear right now from the UK, are messages saying things are grimm, not good, even from those who voted leave…

However, let me end with something positive that the UK made happen.
Finally, we no longer have to see the American politics over and over again here at Europe, as now we finally have our own Political discussion to be active at.
So thank you United Kingdom for giving us that.

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