Op-ed: A High Court ruling in the UK in early November put the country's BRexit journey on hold.
It highlighted how shambolic BRexit, and the Tory government, overseeing the process is.
On June 23 a majority of voters chose BRexit but in November "The high court decided the government does not have the power to trigger article 50 without consulting parliament" throwing a spanner in the works.
Nothing much in real terms has happened on BRexit since June 23 but there has been a great deal of procrastination, pontification, a plummeting pound, inflation and other serious economic woes.
The government appealed the High Court ruling and the Supreme Court will pass its verdict on December 7.
The hearing was fast-tracked and 12 Royal appointed justices of the Supreme Court will decide on whether or not Parliament has to be allowed the final say on the triggering of Article 50.
Farage's march and rally plans
Nigel Farage, the interim leader of Ukip, made plans for the Supreme Court hearing. He was expected to lead a "100,000-strong march to the Supreme Court to coincide with the start of the Government’s attempt to stop peers and MPs delaying Brexit" reported the Telegraph.
"The march, organised by the anti-European Union campaign Leave.EU, will end with a rally in Parliament Square within sight of the court building where judges will be hearing the appeal. The campaign group is planning to “crowd fund” £100,000 from its supporters to pay for barristers to represent Leave supporters in the court action."
Farage was to be joined by members of Britain First, the BNP and the EDL and other far-right groups.
But this time Nigel's plans have been thwarted.
The march has been cancelled.
One source told the mainstream media that the march never got past the planning stages.
But there are also reports that Leave.EU. fearing the march would be highjacked by far right extremist groups pulled the plug.
Counter demonstrations and marches were planned.
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