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Brexit extras – bubble, bubble, toil and trouble

      

 

More odds and sods to chuck into the whither Brexit pot. David Lidington 30 June 1956, is Theresa May’s de facto Deputy PM. He’s looking crushed from now right through till mid January with a panicky-failure tr Neptune conjunct his Mars; and a catastrophic tr Pluto conjunct his Mars/Saturn midpoint. He does have some uplift from tr Uranus trine his Jupiter now till early February 2019 – but I doubt that’ll be enough to balance out the negatives.  He’s also got a career-loss tr Saturn square his Jupiter/Saturn in January week two.

Arlene Foster, Northern Ireland DUP, 3 July 1970 is looking hemmed in and enraged mid this December to mid January 2019 with tr Pluto opposing her Mars (repeating till late November 2019); with a downer over this Christmas; and panic and uncertainty in February 2019 (again later in the year.) Her relationship chart with Theresa May, not in harmony at best, isn’t showing up much without birth times apart from bad tempered blips late December and January.

Nicola Sturgeon, 19 July 1970 3.16pm Irvine, Scotland, is on high alert, in fighting form and at screeching point early this December till mid February with tr Uranus square her Sun/Mars; feeling hopeless with her enthusiasm dented now till late this December; depressed by setbacks over the New Year; and facing a discouraging slog through 2019/2020.

Her relationship with TMay has terrible chemistry with a composite Saturn opposition Venus Sun square Mars – and will worsen considerably from mid February 2019 onwards for two years with tr Pluto trine the composite Mars.

Both she and Arlene Foster look  disappointed in Jeremy Corbyn in January.

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3 thoughts on “Brexit extras – bubble, bubble, toil and trouble

  1. Hi Marjorie – any predictions on the movement of the GBP against USD, in the course of the next few days to weeks? The GBP has weakened this week against the USD, but wondering if its just temporary, but the BoE comments are not very reassuring! Thanks!

    • For a reference: BoE estimated drop in British GDP in case of Hard Brexit is comparable to that of Finnish GDP in 1991 after the end of bilateral trade with Soviet Union. This lead to a recession in which Finnish Mark had to be floated, and lost 13 per cent of its value overnight. In all, Finnish Mark lost 40 per cent (!) of its value compared to US$ and German Mark (even if tied to ECU) between 1990 and 1993. By 1992 Finland had highest consumer prices in OECD, topping Switzerland, Norway and Japan.

      In 2009, Finnish GDP actually dropped even more, over 7 per cent, but thanks to euro, no pandemonium similar to 1991 (disoccupation almost at 20 per cent, businesses falling due to foreign loans becoming unbearable) ensued.

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