Just considered by Fitch Rating Agency as similar to Italia. Meaning Above you.You're Going to suffer a lot and we are going to laugh a lot.By the way, ever thought abut the British expulsion and property nationalization by the "the third country>" from the "British"? Advantages of idiotic Brexits...Looking for real nice properties right now, only problem the Northern smell...
As for the free mivemdnt part, that would be civered by other means since no-one not from Ireland eould have a valid vusa. Of course, the Irish or the EU could put up a birder, but that would be their problem, but I doubt they would shirk their responsibilities to that extent.
I recommend the Motospeed Inflictor CK104 Gaming Mechanical Keyboard.
It would be a great buy, but I already have Cooler Master Devastator, which I believe has somewhat equivalent tactile response, even though it's not mechanical and does not offer changeable keys and has one single modest mode of backlighting.
It's due to me typing on a virtual keyboard...
weird contraption that's good for a rubber dome. Which is not a bad thing but I'd get a real one.
Sure, if you say so. I'm happily ignorant in this area - I have no idea what a rubber dome means in this context and what is real and what is not.
- long horizontal Enter key, not the all-too-usual crooked thing
I am not a connoisseur enough to desire anything beyond Cooler Master Devastator.
Quote from: ersi on 2017-12-18, 14:35:53I am not a connoisseur enough to desire anything beyond Cooler Master Devastator.That's where the keyboard I recommended comes into play. It takes away the price distinction.
some sort of colonial French.
What accent is that? Québécois?
In the event that there is no deal, the approach by the UK can simply be to declare, unilaterally, on their side an open border between The UK and Ireland, while again unilaterally, that all goods not more than 90% made in EI shall be tagged for later application of tariffs or summer confiscation. There will be some leakage, but who really cares. As for the free mivemdnt part, that would be civered by other means since no-one not from Ireland eould have a valid vusa.Of course, the Irish or the EU could put up a birder, but that would be their problem, but I doubt they would shirk their responsibilities to that extent.
As the weeks pass, so the ideas get sillier. One circulating among certain Brexiters at the moment is that the UK could gain the upper hand over the Ireland issue by simply leaving the Irish border open after Brexit, charging no tariffs and making no inspections, and dare the EU to be the first to put up customs posts. Would this actually work in the real world? No, for many reasons. At the most it is likely to be a crude blame-shifting exercise aimed at getting the British public to point the finger at the Irish when the border inevitably goes up. For a post-Brexit UK to charge no tariffs on imports from the EU would be a massive breach of the rules of the World Trade Organization, which operates on a "most-favoured nation" (MFN) principle of equal treatment. This can be overridden if two or more members sign a formal bilateral or regional trade agreement among themselves. But it will take years for the UK to agree a trade deal with the EU: Britain cannot simply pre-empt it by holding tariffs at zero from the off.
The EU is moving inexorably towards a Federal State.Individual countries are becoming irrelevant, and relics of yesteryear, curious cultural enclaves gradually losing distinction and individuality and submerging into enforced uniformity.
The most likely reason for the steadfast opinions, however, is that the referendum scrambled political identities. Ipsos Mori's fascinating "Shifting Ground" survey shows how the UK's political tribes have been reconfigured. Before the referendum, supporters of the Labour party sat on the left side of the economic axis, favouring tax and spend policies. The Conservatives were towards the right, advocating free market economics. On social issues, the Tory tribe flirted with authoritarianism while Labour voters floated towards liberalism. Crucially, there was substantial crossover on all these issues -- in the political centre ground. But Brexit has laid waste to that. The survey shows that the crossover between Leavers and Remainers is much smaller, and that these tribes are more starkly divided on social issues such as the death penalty and the pace of cultural change. Brexit has become a form of identity politics. And healing the divide is going to be difficult.
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