We can predict your future!
UK is out of the EU is a fact, maybe you are afraid about what can happen now with your future, like Abraham Lincoln said-
The best way to predict your future is to create it.
We can predict your future. If you are no doing nothing about it, probably nothing will change because UK is not part of the EU.
We have a question: Why you do not have your dream job?
Are you Cambridge, Oxford or etc, university graduate?
Have you any skill?
Are working, paying your taxes?
If you are not working or you do not have your dream job, the answer are in your hands. Do not blame the rest for that!
Alan Sugar said: What you see is what you get. And you: What do you see? If you do not see nothing probably you will no get nothing!
Your present and future is your hand, do no wait for somebody else to do something. Do not wait for your country or the rest do something for you to have better live.
Is possible, you are asking the wrong questions, you should ask, “What can I do for me and for my country”
My fellow Americans, ask not what your country can do for you, ask what you can do for your country. John F. Kennedy
If your live is miserable, and you are no doing nothing to change that situation, probably it will be continue like this! Nobody will think and rethink to find a solution for you. Does matter if you have voted for UK to exit or to remain in EU, the solution of your problem is always in your hands.
Keep calm, do not panic, because everything has a solution!
Anti-Brexit protests were also held in other UK cities, including Edinburgh, where Remain won by a vast majority – a result reflected in all 32 local authorities in Scotland, triggering demands for a second Scottish independence referendum.
Cambridge will remain the best city to study in Europe!
Income Tax: leaving the UK – getting your tax right (P85)
UK is leaving the EU, you are about to run away or If you’ve left the United Kingdom to claim tax relief or any tax refund you’re owed and to tell HM Revenue and Customs about any UK income you continue to get, you can:
You can use the online service (sign-in or set up a Government Gateway account) fill in form on-screen, print and post to HM Revenue and Customs.
You’ll need to fill in the postal form fully before you can print it. You can’t save a partly completed form so you should gather all your information together before you start to fill it in.
Send the completed form to:
Pay As You Earn
HM Revenue and Customs
¿Do you want to get paid back the tax you have paid?, visit to Income Tax for more information.
What will Brexit mean for EU migrants to the UK and British expats?
It is better to be ready for run away, just in case if the situation comes very bad!
There are around 1.2 million British citizens living in another EU country while there are some 3.3 million non-British EU citizens living in the UK, under minimal restrictions thanks to the European Union’s free movement principles- UN source.
UK citizens living in the EU
Of the 1.2 million Britons living abroad, the largest communities are in Spain, Ireland, France and Germany. Many are retired and live on savings and UK pensions.
Non-British EU citizens living in the UK
While expat Britons may favour starting new lives in the south and west of Europe, UK-bound EU citizens tend to come in greater numbers from central and eastern Europe.
Existing residents’ rights unaffected?
Politically, even in the event of severely damaged relations between the UK and the EU, both sides may see an interest in moving to shore up the status and rights of existing residents. Certainly nobody seems to be envisaging mass deportations. Even the most vociferous “Leave” campaigner, the UKIP leader Nigel Farage, has said that EU migrants who have come to the UK legally will have the right to remain. The “Vote Leave” campaign says EU workers already in the UK would have their “rights unaffected”.
However, as far as the legal position of residents is concerned, there is less certainty. International agreements such as the Vienna Convention on the Law of Treaties have been cited as granting protection for citizens’ acquired rights. But although pro-Brexit campaigners have argued that its application is clear, its relevance in Britain’s case has been called into question. The convention has been said to refer to the rights of states rather than individuals.