Two-thirds of UK businesses wary of Brexit impact


Two-thirds of the largest companies in the United Kingdom expect the business environment to exacerbate over the next 12 months as a result of Brexit, a new study has suggested.The Financial Times newspaper, quoting a survey by Ipsos Mori, only 13% of companies believe that the business environment is getting better over the next year.

He said more than half of the 114 FTSE 500 business leaders surveyed could Brexit vote last summer was already having a negative impact on their business.And only 11% said that the vote had a positive impact on the company, while 31% said that there is no difference.

“Working in this country is already feeling the economic turmoil to leave the European Union pain,” said Ben Page, chief executive of Ipsos Mori. “There is no evidence that this is likely to ease this year.”

She said about 84% of the participants in the survey was “vital” to the commercial interests that dealt with government negotiations Brexit well, but half said they did not trust the government to negotiate the “best deal possible”.

She said almost all the companies that can adapt to the consequences of Britain’s exit from the European Union, while two-thirds said they had taken measures in response to the result of the referendum.

He said one out of ten companies to be transferred to work outside the United Kingdom.The survey participants were working and access to skilled labor movement the biggest area of concern in the negotiations Brexit, followed by maintaining market rights and passporting one.

He plans to Prime Minister Theresa May to trigger Article 50 of the Treaty of Lisbon to start formal negotiations with Brexit Brussels on March 31.

MPs voted overwhelmingly in favor of the effects Brexit last week, despite the fact that the month of May, the plan faces considerable opposition from supporters of the European Union Representatives, including from her own party.

It is scheduled to hold a debate among the deputies to the law on whether May should be given the right to move Brexit to get underway on February 6.