Star Trek's Patrick Stewart has his moment in Brexit debate


MPs, celebrities and business leaders have launched a campaign calling for a public vote on the final Brexit deal between the United Kingdom and the European Union.

According to the BBC, the idea of the campaign is to unite anti-Brexit movements.

Both the Conservatives and Labour have ruled out a second referendum.

He told the rally: "Unity, common cause, wellbeing of society and debate were paramount to the belief of this fictional character". 'Our country's future is at stake and we will not stand idly by, ' he said.

The People's Vote campaign is demanding the British public be given the final say on the deal secured by Prime Minister Theresa May, rather than MPs in Parliament.

Speaking to the BBC at the event, Labour peer Lord Adonis said: "People want a say..."

He mentioned Brexit would permit Britain to "boldly go" to areas it has uncared for within the seek for new free commerce offers.

During a speech to the crowd, Green Party MP Caroline Lucas will say: 'We will be making the case in Parliament, but this is too big and too important to be determined exclusively by politicians.

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"We will be making the case in Parliament, but this is too big and too important to be determined exclusively by politicians", she said. Tory Remainer Anna Soubry told the crowd in London that, whatever deal is done, "you and your grandchildren will be less prosperous than you are now".

May has repeatedly said she will deliver what she calls the will of the people and on Sunday Foreign Minister Boris Johnson voiced optimism for the kind of deal Britain could win.

"That is why so many are demanding a People's Vote on the final Brexit deal".

Meanwhile, pro-Brexit demonstrators also turned up at the launch, and Conservative MP Nadine Dorries argued there was no public appetite for a second referendum. "The public don't want it".

James McGrory, executive director of Open Britain - which is supporting the People's Vote campaign, said: "Whether you think the Government will negotiate a good deal or bad deal, Brexit is definitely a big deal". When on January 1, 1973, we finally became, along with Ireland, members of the European Union, it was one of the grandest days of my life.

"They voted with a substantial majority to leave the EU".

"We're brief on time, however we've got individuals energy on our aspect".

Foreign Secretary Boris Johnson countered with a Star Trek allusion of his own, promising that Britain's departure from the European Union will allow it "to boldly go again to areas that perhaps we've neglected over the last 45 years".