When Brexit gets ‘real’, the question is not ‘what’s the cost’ but ‘what can we do?’

From the moment Theresa May triggered the Brexit vote, she was the face of the British economy, a leader in the race to lead the UK out of the EU and the largest exporter of its goods and services to the EU.

Her Brexit deal, known as the “divorce bill,” was a centerpiece of her premiership, but it was also a challenge for the rest of the country.

May’s government was led by the populist, right-wing leader of the far-right British National Party, Nigel Farage, whose anti-immigration rhetoric and hard-line immigration policies resonated strongly with the electorate.

And the populist mood was also reinforced by the far right, whose leaders, in a series of populist-led demonstrations in Britain and Europe, have repeatedly called for May to be forced to resign.

May has said she will stay on until the end of her term in office, but her own party is divided over whether it will vote for her, a prospect that could be devastating for the country and the economy.

Now, the question isn’t whether Brexit is going to happen or not.

Rather, the key question is when.

What will it take for Britain to be out of Europe, and whether it can do so safely?

This is the dilemma that the political landscape will inevitably bring, and that is the key challenge facing May.

The political landscape has been shaped by events in the past few weeks.

After the referendum result, the British electorate was shocked and disillusioned with the status quo.

In Britain, the Brexit movement has been largely led by Farage, who has repeatedly called on the government to resign, as have others in the far Right.

And in many ways, May’s Brexit deal was a key part of the campaign for Brexit.

May campaigned to remain in the European Union, but was pressured by the Conservative Party and other right-leaning politicians to abandon the Brexit position and seek an exit deal that would leave the country with no trade agreements and little relationship with the EU, and to focus instead on Britain’s long-term interests, which included preserving its ties to Europe.

The deal was in line with what many analysts expected from the United Kingdom and Europe as a whole.

But the deal also set up a dangerous dynamic for Britain: If the government were to make the Brexit deal it had in mind, the country would likely not be able to stay in the EU or even the European Economic Area.

In the wake of the Brexit referendum, a lot of political commentators and economists predicted that a British exit from the EU would trigger an economic collapse in the UK, which would then lead to an even greater financial crisis in the rest, of the world.

In particular, the financial crisis that followed would have a devastating impact on the economy, with a recession likely to begin as early as 2020, and perhaps even sooner.

This is what was predicted, and many analysts were right to predict it.

But even with the deal, many economists still expected that Britain would remain in a weak economic position, and so it took many years for the economy to recover from the shock.

The economic consequences of Brexit have been devastating for Britain, and its economy is now in the midst of a severe downturn, with the unemployment rate hitting 40 percent, and with many workers still feeling job losses.

The Brexit result was not without its upsides, but also some downsides.

For one, it has opened up a world of opportunities for the UK.

As the number of people moving to Britain from the rest.

The United Kingdom is a rich, technologically advanced country.

There are many people in Britain who are now very well off and can afford to stay.

The country also has a much larger working-age population than other European countries, and a growing number of young people are moving to the country to work.

In many ways the Brexit result has given these people more opportunities than they had before.

And because of the huge growth in the number, it is now possible for more people to work in the United States and elsewhere in the world, which is good news for the United Nations and many other global institutions.

However, this has also meant that many people who had hoped that Brexit would be a great economic boost have seen that the UK’s economy is already in a recession, with many jobs disappearing and many people feeling job loss.

In this context, Brexit is not a great outcome for the British people.

Brexit has been good for the European countries that have supported the UK economically.

For example, the European Central Bank has been very supportive of the UK in its fight against the eurozone crisis.

This has meant that the European Commission has been able to help the UK with its trade negotiation with the European Parliament.

But Brexit has also given rise to fears that the Brexit settlement will allow the United Kingdoms to lose access to the single market.

For this reason, many in the Leave camp, and even many Leave voters, believe that Britain is going into