With the new postponement to October 31 of the date of exit of the United Kingdom from the European Union, it is the whole Conservative party that could collapse. In order to avoid taking part in the European elections at the end of May, Theresa May still pretends to be able to endorse her draft agreement with Brussels, already rejected three times by the House of Commons, but her negotiations with the Labor Party are at a standstill . As a result, more and more conservatives are demanding his resignation in the coming weeks. And the party seems about to burst.
A few weeks ago, there were several conservative figures who were in favor of keeping the European Union as it is – in particular because of the neoliberal dogma that the British have, over the decades, played a major role in establishing the heart of the institutions and Treaties – have already left the Tories to form, with a small number of Blairist deputies fleeing the Labor of Corbyn, the "independent party" in the center right. From now on, it is on the other front, internal to the matrix of the tories, that the game is played: Nigel Farage, former trader, long-time member of the conservative party and founder of the extreme right party Ukip, comes to bite them the ankles by launching the "Brexit party", including, at the head of the gondola, Annunziata Rees-Mogg, the sister of the castle lord Jacob Rees-Mogg who heads the battalion of deputies in favor of a Brexit without agreement with the EU. "Our bipartite system simply can not carry Brexit, it is not able," said Farage.
In the polls, the Conservatives are now largely outpaced by Labor. In case of European elections, they could even be supplanted by the Ukip and the Brexit party. Starting from a calculation by David Cameron, the predecessor of Theresa May, who, by means of a referendum on membership of the EU, would tie up her own party, the Brexit could have the skin of the British Conservatives. The question now arises, and it is no longer completely rhetorical. T. L.