From the front pages of the leading newspapers, the word ‘Brexit’ was used to describe Britain’s decision to leave Europe in a historic vote.
The country’s Prime Minister, Boris Johnson, had called the vote ‘the greatest defeat of a generation’.
But it didn’t take long for others to follow suit.
Now, Britain’s biggest tabloid newspapers are running editorials calling the result ‘the most catastrophic political decision ever’ and ‘the end of the world’.
In the UK, the paper has published more than 5,000 articles calling for the country to ‘go home’.
But there’s another side to this story that hasn’t been widely discussed.
The UK’s newspapers are not run by a single company – but are controlled by an organisation called the Independent Press Standards Organisation (IPSO).
The Independent Press Standard Organisation (IPSO) was set up by the UK’s former First Minister, Sir Edward Heath, in 1971.
Sir Edward was a man who believed that the press should be free to publish whatever it wanted, but that it should be controlled by the public.
He wanted to protect the freedom of the press, and to ensure that it was impartial.
Sir Ed’s vision for the press was very different to those that have been advocated by many in the political and media world today.
IPSOs have long been considered a bastion of free speech in the UK.
But, in recent years, the organisation has come under increasing scrutiny.
A recent investigation by the Independent showed that the organisation was riddled with conflicts of interest and that it received millions of pounds from the government of the day, the Department for Culture, Media and Sport.
In recent years there has been a rise in the number of journalists being fired or leaving the organisation.
The Government has tried to clean up the organisation, including appointing a new chief executive and cutting funding.
But many in society believe that the current direction of affairs is in breach of the public interest.
It is the Independent’s view that the establishment of an IPSO should be a matter of priority for the government.
It is our view that an independent, non-profit organisation should not be allowed to continue to operate, let alone continue to receive money from the Government, and we want a change in government.
We also want an independent regulator to investigate any serious breaches of the rules.
The Independent News and Media Authority (INMA) has said that it will not accept the government’s bid to become an IPSA board member.
The BBC has also recently expressed concerns over the role of the IPSO in the media.
It also has raised concerns about the oversight of the organisation in the wake of the revelations about the BBC’s political bias.
Despite all of this, the press continues to cover the Brexit vote in great detail, and some of its editors are actually willing to make the argument that the UK could still leave the EU.
Many of the papers’ editorial writers and commentators have spoken openly about the ‘Brexit bubble’.
They say that the ‘resistance’ to Brexit is strong enough to hold the UK back from leaving the EU, even if it means leaving the entire European Union.
But the paper’s editors aren’t willing to admit that.
Instead, they are willing to paint a very different picture, one that paints Brexit as the greatest defeat in a generation.
The paper’s editorial writers are willing for the public to see what a ‘great defeat’ the referendum result would be.
As such, the newspaper has decided to run editorials like this: ‘Theresa May, the Brexit queen, has a message for the British people.
She is right that a vote to leave is not a vote for greater democracy or for the rule of law.
But this will not be enough to stop the next attempt at a greater European Union and its economic and political union.
We must stand together, and defend the values that unite us.
The people voted to remain in the European Economic Community.
They will not give in.’
These are the words of a newspaper that has chosen to support a political and economic union that is in conflict with our core values.
These editorial writers clearly believe that this is the right message for our society, and for the future of the UK and the world.
They are wrong.
Theresa May is wrong.
She has a different vision for our future.
She believes that Britain will leave the EEC and that the EU will be reformed in order to be more like the United States, in which we have become the new United States of Europe.
Theresa is wrong about the EEA.
The British people are right to reject the EU’s attempt to give us the same deal that the US has with China.
The EEA is a free trade area.
We don’t need to join the ECA to have access to the free trade zones in Europe that we are currently negotiating.
But the UK has chosen not to negotiate an agreement that the rest of the EU would be able to join. We will be