Crisis In Britain

The Risk Of A Constitutional Crisis In Britain

The crises began when the Britain voted to leave the European Union. There were always the possibilities of these crises knowing that there are chances that the Scottish government rejects the approval of the removal of Britain from EU. There were always the chances of taking the petition of new rule seriously where the Britain calls for second vote where sixty percent approval was required and was turned out to be seventy-five percent on the EU related matters. This awakens a a fascinating question, what would the constitutional crises look like to the country who initially brought up the idea of national constitution and failed to get a written one.

The constitutional crises can be understood as the dilemma a country faces itself in, where there is no written solution in the constitution defining an answer to the problem pressing on the government. There is no doubt that when the country is finding itself in the constitutional uncertainty, it is a huge call for crises. In such situations, the strong political figures must be ready to pull the charge when its on the verge of its limit and must be capable to swath the population signalling that they are ready to take on the charges and act upon them. While, this might control the situation for a short while, the other powerful political people must be ready with the reasons and solutions other way round.

The cause of uncertainty arises when everyone has signed a written document stamping their agreement but the constitution has no solution to resolve their conflict. As the model is not putting a justice and is unable to put the dispute to an end with all the written rules and principles and being the power book clearly as that of the UKs. Due to the absence of unifying British document the role of Scotland’s parliament to leave a vote became more complex. The law of 1998 binds the Scottish Parliament to accept the Britain’s withdrawal as it is bound to follow the EU law as per the judge on European Court of Justice.

The argument that the unwritten document of British constitution raised the crises and uncertainty over Brexit than it would have with the written constitution. As the Scotland’s act is also an act of British Parliament, as per the British constitutional tradition the verdict from the Parliament is the final verdict and is absolute.