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  1. #21
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    if you look at any currency value graph you will see that a general downtrend in the value of the pound, but also you can see the day it tanked due to the result. there was a slight increase pre-referendum, but the amount it decreases by it still far lower than it had been for months

    anyway to get back to the ons article, if you actually read it you will see clearly it states that:However, in the last few years the EC figures have been volatile and so a five-year average has been taken to better represent a “typical” contribution. and it provides a figure of ~13.5 after rebate

    my issue with everything youve said isnt even the money, its the fact you either, as i said before, you didnt read the article, you didnt understand the article or you deliberately chose to be misleading

  2. #22
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  3. #23
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    Quote Originally Posted by dbgtz View Post
    if you look at any currency value graph you will see that a general downtrend in the value of the pound, but also you can see the day it tanked due to the result. there was a slight increase pre-referendum, but the amount it decreases by it still far lower than it had been for months
    And like I keep saying, currencies go up and down. It really isn't the end of the world.

    If Sterling had actually crashed, as in what the Turksh Lira has done or the Venezuelan currency, then you might have a point.

    Quote Originally Posted by dbgtz
    anyway to get back to the ons article, if you actually read it you will see clearly it states that:However, in the last few years the EC figures have been volatile and so a five-year average has been taken to better represent a “typical” contribution. and it provides a figure of ~13.5 after rebate
    Alright, £13.5bn - so my figure of "£10bn+" was right.


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