Generation Brexit

NEW CHALLENGE: Images of Brexit Competition

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IT'S COMPETITION TIME! Get out your camera, draw us a picture or cartoon, create a collage on your computer...be as creative as you like. Then upload your image into an IDEA post under this challenge. Don't forget to tell us WHY your image MEANS BREXT to you.

There are prizes to be won:

* A £25 Amazon Voucher "People's Choice Award" for the image with the most (positive) votes on the Generation Brexit platform

*A £25 Amazon Voucher "Power of Ideas Award" for the image + accompanying explanation considered  most compelling by a  panel of judges

The competition will close at noon (London time) on 1 July. 

 

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Top Contributors

  1. Tom Badley
    64 pts
  2. Loïc Druenne
    37 pts
  3. Tobias Jacobsen
    36 pts
  4. Laura De Nuzzo
    36 pts
  5. Lauren Robson
    31 pts

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Idea thumbnail

Brexit is not a happy event for me. It is sad to see old friends decide to move away. But I  respect the decision of the British people and their right to decide to go in a different direction.  What bothers me is not the decision to leave but the way that Brexiteers have "stolen" the idea of Europe and misrepresented it for their own purposes.  Is it just me, or do Nigel Farage and Boris Johnson look a bit like the "Grinch" these days?

Tobias Jacobsen
by Tobias Jacobsen
0 Votes
Comments 0
Tobias Jacobsen
Idea thumbnail

Why does everybody on here have to be so negative about Brexit? it is time to have some faith in our country. I am POSITIVE about my opportunities after Brexit. Now we can finally be free to make the most of what the rest of the world has to offer.

Tom Badley
by Tom Badley
-1 Votes
Comments 1
Tom Badley
Idea thumbnail

Because of Brexit the UK is going to be out in the cold, with fewer opportunities etc. Not a future I would have chosen IF I had been given the choice (which of course I wasn't because I was too young to vote in 2016).

Poppy Wilson
by Poppy Wilson
0 Votes
Comments 3
Poppy Wilson
Idea thumbnail

Brexit means empty promises. In the referendum campaign lots of things were promised (like extra money for the nhs) but none of it was real.  And now that we are about to crash out the same people are still lying about how wonderful it will be. Will the lies ever stop?

Hannah Soames
by Hannah Soames
1 Votes
Comments 1
Hannah Soames
Idea thumbnail

When I think of Brexit, I immediately think of a mistake, a slip-up, a political stunt that stumbled into a comedy of errors. I think a banana peel may symbolize these feelings simply and efficiently. A banana is recognized as a public hazard, one that has the potential, if left carelessly, to cause real harm. In this imagining, David Cameron slipped on the figurative banana peel when he called a Brexit Referendum, thinking that it would strengthen his mandate rather than lead to a vote to...

Jennifer Samson-Billet
by Jennifer Samson-Billet
1 Votes
Comments 2
Jennifer Samson-Billet
Idea thumbnail

While 90% of over-65s turned out, only about 64% of 18-24 year-olds voted in the Brexit Referendum. Over 70% of 18-24 year-olds voted Remain, while just under 30% voted Leave. Only 40% of those aged 65 and over supported Remain (1). So, it’s fair to say that generally speaking, younger people were more pro-EU than their parents and grandparents. These statistics sparked widespread debate around the idea that those who have benefited the most from Britain’s membership of the EU are now...

Caroline Addai-Bempah
by Caroline Addai-Bempah
0 Votes
Comments 1
Caroline Addai-Bempah
Idea thumbnail

A recent article on the potential significant impact Brexit could have rail transportation between the European Union and Britain discussed a proposal involving the Channel Tunnel. The article lays out a proposal between the UK and France regarding railway services that would mitigate the impact of a no-deal Brexit. This last-minute scrambling and anxiety for a fixed plan to be put in place is the latest demonstration of all the daily benefits people have become accustomed to that will most...

Eliza Thompson
by Eliza Thompson
1 Votes
Comments 0
Eliza Thompson
Idea thumbnail

The annual London Winter Wonderland attracts many people from different countries to gather in this multicultural city and celebrate Christmas together. This picture I took is the “Euro Coaster” in the 2018 Winter Wonderland. The exciting “Euro Coaster” always brings young people lots of fun. Like the roller coaster, the relation between the UK and Europe is also full of ups and downs with a long history of cooperations and conflicts. At present, Brexit has driven this roller coaster to the...

Yao Hu
by Yao Hu
0 Votes
Comments 0
Yao Hu
by
Yao Hu
Idea thumbnail

We think Brexit as fact could be a real trigger serving to rethink political agenda around Europe since the end of World War II. It is widely known that one of the ideas behind creating the European Union was the idea of preserving peace on the continent which created major global conflicts known. One might say that the EU actually coped with this task. However, there is a lot to object to this argument. Modern European history knows bloody and violent conflicts on the continent as well as...

Vasily Zagretdinov
by Vasily Zagretdinov
1 Votes
Comments 2
Vasily Zagretdinov
Idea thumbnail

This is pretty much the feeling I have picked up from the whole story of Brexit. Firstly, the imagery of chess best represents in my opinion the current situation of Brexit, where ever since the referendum it has been a a move after move between the UK and the European Union. Although it is in both sides interest to cooperate, the circumstances have been relatively stagnant, where deadlines are constantly extended in an attempt to find a common accord. Secondly, this image is especially...

Adrien Pajot-Moric
by Adrien Pajot-Moric
0 Votes
Comments 0
Adrien Pajot-Moric
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