Britain has surprised the world and divided the nation by the recent referendum that resulted in the severing of ties with the European Union. The shock waves are now reverberating across the political parties, with individual reputations in tatters and the destabilising of money markets across the globe. Do the recent events signify a shift in the political landscape and a change in the way of life for the British people or will everything settle down and be business as usual?
The exit from the European Union symbolises a release from the debilitating force that was depleting the UK of its virtue as an island race. Britain was gradually losing its identity and becoming servile to the mores of bureaucracy and the influences of other nations beyond its control. The referendum was instigated, not as a political initiative but through a resurgence of psychic energy within the core matter of the British Isles. Each country or nation is imbued with a psychic frequency which corresponds to a multi-dimensional pattern of reality that determines the constitution of the atom and how it externalises in matter. This is what creates the distinguishing features and national identity of people in different parts of the world.
The character of the British is unable to shine within the restrictive enclave of a foreign power, even as members of the same organisation. The United Kingdom flourishes when it’s able, through its creative genius, to give to the world its finest expression of excellence in business, commerce and art. Britain is a pioneering nation but suffers from a monumental hang-up, courtesy of its colonial past when Royal Britannia really did rule the waves. The spirit of the nation has been suppressed because of a lack of leadership and direction. Fragmentation has been the cause of the weakening power of the British psyche as minorities exert a greater influence on policy-making.
Detaching from Europe presents a golden opportunity for a resurgence of national esteem. Unfortunately this is unlikely to happen due to the resistance and opposition to Westminster rule from the individual countries within the UK. Scotland will be the first to gain independence, followed by Wales and Northern Ireland. England will struggle to establish its authority and standing in the world community for a long time. The European Union will undergo major changes, with other countries following Britain’s example. The more vulnerable European countries will join forces to combat the threat of military regimes and to strengthen their borders against migrants and terrorist threats. The overall political climate will be one of suspicion, with watchful eyes on those looking to get the upper hand in the balance of power. Britain’s status as a major player in the world will diminish, but will still retain the essential qualities that so often shine through in the people.
So what’s the big deal about Brexit? It’s just another chapter in the chronicles of an island nation and, in the grand scheme of things, ‘much ado about nothing’.