Hundreds of thousands take to streets in London demanding second Brexit vote

Hundreds of thousands take to streets in London demanding second Brexit vote

Hundreds of thousands take to streets in London demanding second Brexit vote

In a direct appeal to the public, she has acknowledged that many people are tiring of the negotiations that have felt "never-ending" and said she sometimes feels the same.

Nicola Sturgeon was right to pledge her support for such a vote when she addressed the march in a video, and also right to point out that the situation is rather different north of the Border.

The People's Vote March demonstration surprised authorities and organizers with its size, which London's municipal police force had estimated beforehand to be up to 100,000 people.

Remain supporters from St Albans district meet at St Albans City station to travel to the People's Vote march.

Earlier it was reported that in March for a second referendum on Brexit was about 500 thousand protesters.

"It's a mess that nobody voted for and the reason we're in such a growing crisis is that those cheerleading for Brexit know the promises they made can never be kept".

Another protester, Jeremy, who declined to give his second name, said he feared Brexit would turn out to be a "disaster" for Britain.

Celebrity cook Delia Smith, Dragons' Den businesswoman Deborah Meaden and London Mayor Sadiq Khan are among the speakers at the event, which is being compered by broadcasters Richard Bacon and Mariella Frostrup.

Want a Second EU Referendum? Show Up to the People's Vote March

She added: "The Tory government's handling of these negotiations has been chaotic, incompetent and shambolic". The surprise victory for Brexit had several immediate consequences, including the resignation of anti-Brexit prime minister David Cameron, and the appointment of Theresa May to replace him.

Many of his group took three types of transport to be in London today, travelling by bus, boat and train.

Britons dreading life outside Europe will rally from all corners to London on Saturday to try to stop their country's looming breakup with the EU. "It is a scandal and it should not be accepted".

Soubry hinted at her displeasure with the leaders of the Leave campaign, like Nigel Farage and Boris Johnson, saying they had "walked away".

One of the works was called Bridge Over Troubled Brexit Waters and depicted Mrs May carrying a cross over a river of bad Brexit headlines.

"People didn't vote to leave the European Union to make themselves poorer, to watch their businesses suffer, to have NHS wards understaffed, to see the police preparing for civil unrest or for our national security to be put at risk if our cooperation with the European Union in the fight against terrorism is weakened", he added. According to E.U. contracts, Britain owes $39 billion pounds, or more than $50 billion, to the European Union. "I know what happens when an industry closes - the unemployment, the poverty, the loss of hope, the years it takes to get back on your feet, the grievances that still play out today".

"It was great for the feeling of all those people who wanted the same thing: a people's vote".

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