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Should voters in the UK have a final vote on the Brexit deal?
Voters in the UK should have a final vote on the Brexit deal.
There were people heavily affected by the vote's turnout who did not get to vote, such as expat British citizens or future generations.
The referendum did not spell out the nature of the future relationship with the EU nor the consequences of Brexit. Voters will have a clearer idea of what is on offer at the end of the negotiating process.
A decision as momentous as this should not be left to Parliament.
Voters should have the opportunity to change their minds.
Some of the claims made during the referendum campaign were untrue.
New and significant information has come to light since the last referendum that may mean people should re-evaluate our decision.
There are other alternatives to solving this problem, that do not require another referendum.
If there was a second referendum, and Britain voted this time to remain,
it would not dissolve UK eurosceptism or solve the divisions in the UK.
The negative practicalities of running a referendum do not warrant going through one again.
A vote would not help to reach any practical outcomes, making it pointless.
To give the public a vote and overrule it would be a failure of democracy.
The use of referendums, especially on a UK-wide basis,
contradicts the principle of parliamentary supremacy
A vote on the final outcome of the negotiated deal is likely to affect the actual outcome of the negotiations.
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