I have no affinity with Boris, Mogg or UKIP.
The UK has nothing to fear of a 'managed' Brexit. A 'hard' (for want of a better term) Brexit has nothing to do with 'a jump into the abyss' or 'crashing out of the EU' as many are claiming. Nobody wants a 'no deal' and something will be put in place at the final hurrah to minimize the impact on all parties. That's simply the way the EU conducts its business.
The stars aren't going to fallen from the heavens.
You may consider that you have no 'affinity' with them, but you agree with them, which is the important thing, is it not? The rest is just semantics.
We know that you subscribe to the 'It'll be alright on the night' school of thought, and that the magic rabbit will be pulled from the hat, but where are the answers to the Irish border question, or exiting without the pound dropping like a rock, or England and Scotland becoming further divided? Theresa May has been trying for months to broker a deal, and so has the rest of the EU, and the best that they have come up with has been roundly rejected, so as our first poster has asked, where to from here? Where is the 'managed 'Brexit'?
There are people who will accept a 'no deal' exit, regardless of the consequences, and they have a right to do so, although I think a recount of their 'marbles' would be a good idea.
And the stars may indeed not fall from the heavens, but such extreme and emotive language really isn't helpful; there are far lesser fates that may befall a nation which will nevertheless have a profoundly negative effect on its' people.
I believe in a united Europe, and that Britain should be a part of it, and if this is not to be then so be it, but after two + years we seem to be little closer to minimizing impacts, simple though this may be.