πŸ‡¬πŸ‡§ king of new york ( the negotiations ) πŸ‡ΊπŸ‡Έ

brexit was gonna happen. some lads on the internets were making memes about the US exiting from North American trade agreements.

#USEXIT

‘wait,  that doesn’t sound right…’

XD

I wish the people of Britain well.  Massive Attack is one of my favorite artists!

Listening to the Wu today.  One of GZA’s gems… not for the faint of heart. πŸ”₯πŸš€

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7 thoughts on “πŸ‡¬πŸ‡§ king of new york ( the negotiations ) πŸ‡ΊπŸ‡Έ”

  1. Brexit is far from a done deal. The “establishment” is going to try to gin up enough referendum votes to get a do over. My take is that there will be enough “buyer’s remorse” among those who voted to leave for them to succeed. The globalists will not be thwarted.

    Liked by 2 people

    1. It’s pretty clear that isolationist politics in this day and age seems impractical, unless we’re talking about the internal affairs of national welfare (i.e. departments of health, agriculture and the like.) Foreign exchange markets will grind along as usual, and I have faith that the people of Britain will carry on either way. (Unless there’s something else I failed to take notice of…)

      Liked by 1 person

      1. If you draw a stark contrast between Globalist and Isolationist then we will have a situation in which the two sides are too far apart for any meaningful accommodation. In a pure globalist application there are no restrictions to free trade, effectively no borders and one set of rules governing all commerce. A localized isolationism for a nation’s internal affairs would depend on having resources. This seems to create a dichotomy unless the local government either owns the means of production without regard to location or has the ability to set tariffs or other trade barriers antithetical to globalism. In order to achieve pure Globalism a single world authority will be necessary. As we seemingly lurch toward that political reality a great leveling must take place. In such a leveling the “have nots” will gain and the “haves” will be net contributors to such gain. This is a comfortable situation for the “have nots” but not so much for the “haves” as witnessed by the erosion of the manufacturing base and the subsequent loss of middle class employment in the USA. I realize that this is a simplistic overview of a very complex subject, one made even more convoluted by having hidden agendas on all sides.

        Liked by 1 person

      2. Everything and everyone has a back story, of course. 😊 I think that ensuring that people don’t die from starvation and the elements should be first priority, but I’m pretty naive when it comes to politics. At least, having been homeless and unemployed once, that’s how I feel 😁

        Hope you’re well!

        Liked by 1 person

      3. Well? Yes, also old and tired but still able to work to supplement a woefully inadequate retirement. Not a complaint, just a reality check for those around me who still have time to prepare for the future. You are right about preventing starvation and having folks succumb to the harsh elements, problems which most often result from corruption and greed. Go to any nation where famine and lack of adequate housing is endemic and you won’t see want and need among the ruling class. But that’s a discussion for another day. Thanks for your comments and insight.

        Liked by 1 person

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