?Brexit seems to be a big deal for both British officials and British media staff. But Merryn Somerset Webb, an economist at the financial times, argues that a distinction must be drawn between the political and economic effects of a disorderly exit from Europe. The twists and turns of the process of brexit triggered political turmoil in Britain, but so far, it seems that it has not caused a great economic impact. Britain's brexit has not hit the economy seriously, and the probability of non agreement brexit seems to be lower than that of Britain's GDP growth rate of 2.5%. Britain's economic growth would have been better had it not been for the uncertainty of brexit that delayed investment. However, in the context of the global economic slowdown, especially when other countries in the EU are not doing well, it is hard to say whether the UK's economic growth can be better. There may be concerns that the worst is yet to come, that there will be an obvious economic disaster in the UK, but will i福彩3d太湖字谜62期 t really be so obvious? At least Weber is skeptical. Judging from the current situation, it is possible for Britain to hold a second referendum on brexit or cancel brexit completely, which depends on whether the EU can give concessions. It is worth remembering that in the past two referendums, such as Ireland and Denmark, the EU changed its agreements with these countries, thus changing the final results. In addition, there are many other options, or at least some suggestions, for the future process of brexit. For example, holding a general election, delaying the date of brexit, extending Article 50 of the Lisbon treaty or choosing a Norwegian style brexit.