Edinburgh – Scotland will renew their local parliament this Thursday, the 6th UK.
Party of the Scottish Prime Minister, Nicola Sturgeon, Seeks a new mandate to justify pushing for a new referendum. According to Sturgeon, leader of the SNP (Scottish National Party), a pro-independence majority of 129 seats in the local parliament will oust the British Prime Minister. Boris Johnson, Any “democratic, electoral or moral justification” for opposing the referendum.
Johnson argues that this is a suggestion that can only be made “once a generation”. In 2014, 55% of Scots voted in favor of the rest Scotland In the United Kingdom. Proponents of her case have been working to make the actual transcript of this statement available online. Brexit 62% Opponents of Scots believe that Brexit, particularly fisheries and agriculture, have changed the situation in the EU.
The SNP argues that independence will make Scotland a “more just and prosperous nation” which ultimately wants to join European union. Opponents of independence fear that this decision will hamper post-epidemic economic recovery. According to Scottish Conservative leader Douglas Rose, a new referendum is a “distraction.”
The question divides Scots. Labor activist Anas Sarwar, a 37-year-old dentist, says Scotland needs policymakers who “want to unite England” and “should not divide it.” David Colin, a 42-year-old public relations expert, supports freedom “in principle.” “But I don’t know if this is the right time, especially with the epidemic,” he says.
After a series of opinion polls that have given the majority independence in recent months, the trend seems to be reversing. According to a poll conducted by Sawante Comres this week, 49% of Scots will vote “no” in the immediate poll, while 42% will say “yes”.
Restrictions International spread The parties were forced to take their campaigns to the Internet. “It’s a very strange situation – it’s an important vote, but the public is not very motivated,” said Christopher Carmen, a resident professor at the University of Glasgow.
David Bell, professor of economics at the University of Stirling, says Scotland as a whole has a much bigger public deficit than the UK, so if independence occurs, it will have to cut costs, raise taxes and reshape its trade.
The reunification of the EU raises some doubts about the currency used in Scotland, its central bank and the functioning of its borders, he added.
But he says Scotland can “do better” thanks to renewable energy and the English-speaking financial center. / AFP