Go Back   English Forum Switzerland > Off-Topic > Off-Topic > International affairs/politics
View Poll Results: What would you personally prefer to happen?
I want the UK to stay in an ever-closer union 49 23.11%
I want the UK to stay in a loosely connected EU 68 32.08%
I want the UK out because the EU is bad for the UK 22 10.38%
I want the UK out because the EU is a bad thing 23 10.85%
I want the UK out because this would be good for the rest of us 17 8.02%
I don't really care 33 15.57%
Voters: 212. You may not vote on this poll

Reply
 
Thread Tools Display Modes
  #2261  
Old 25.06.2016, 23:25
Forum Legend
 
Join Date: Jun 2008
Location: Zurich
Posts: 4,652
Groaned at 152 Times in 118 Posts
Thanked 9,568 Times in 3,219 Posts
k_and_e has a reputation beyond reputek_and_e has a reputation beyond reputek_and_e has a reputation beyond reputek_and_e has a reputation beyond reputek_and_e has a reputation beyond reputek_and_e has a reputation beyond repute
Re: The Brexit referendum thread: potential consequences for GB, EU and the Brits in

Quote:
View Post
This is how I feel- yes, an old biddie who loved the tolerant and open Britain I fell in love with in 1970, and later the open, diverse and toleratn multiculturalism of Leicester- 39 years. Will sign out now and go back to watching Glasto, and dream of the Isle of Wight 1970. Just can't stomach anymore.

If you voted out because of "unelected politicians" then well done because we're about to get an unelected prime minister.

If you voted out because of immigration then well done, because you just lost the right of free movement too. Just wait 'til you have to get a visa to go to Glasgow or Belfast.

Posted on Facebook earlier today, well worth a read.

If you voted out because people were "stealing your jobs" then well done, because you're about to see Germany and France "steal" Nissan and a bunch of other companies who only manufacture here as a gateway to the eu market.

If you voted out because you think we'll get a great trade deal with the EEA "like Norway did", think again. Take a look around your Sainsbury's Local and try and find any fruit and veg that's grown in the UK. We need them more than they need us, and like the EEA, we'll have to accept EU policies like free movement as part of a trade deal anyway - except now we won't be able to have any say in them.

If you voted out because of vague scaremongering headlines like "Migrant Crisis" then please, feel free to remind me when it was that Syria joined the EU.

If you voted out because Farage promised £350m for the NHS, then I'm sure you'll be happy to watch him on This Morning revealing that that was a lie.

If you voted out and you're heading into retirement, then great job! Because now the working people of this nation will break their backs to afford your pension without the influx of young, economically active and skilled EU migrants.

If you voted out because you think we'll be better off, the £ has just fallen by 8% against the dollar.

And if you voted out because you love this country, prepare to see it crumble, with threats of a unified Ireland and an independent Scotland just hours after the result was confirmed.

Well done, Britain - and good bye.
What are the reasons for people voting to remain?
Reply With Quote
The following 3 users would like to thank k_and_e for this useful post:
  #2262  
Old 25.06.2016, 23:28
fatmanfilms's Avatar
Forum Legend
 
Join Date: Apr 2010
Location: Verbier
Posts: 13,757
Groaned at 209 Times in 181 Posts
Thanked 11,074 Times in 6,279 Posts
fatmanfilms has a reputation beyond reputefatmanfilms has a reputation beyond reputefatmanfilms has a reputation beyond reputefatmanfilms has a reputation beyond reputefatmanfilms has a reputation beyond reputefatmanfilms has a reputation beyond repute
Re: The Brexit referendum thread: potential consequences for GB, EU and the Brits in

Quote:
View Post

If you voted out because of "unelected politicians" then well done because we're about to get an unelected prime minister.

.
Perhaps you never realised, nobody ever votes for a prime minister in the UK.
Reply With Quote
The following 4 users would like to thank fatmanfilms for this useful post:
  #2263  
Old 25.06.2016, 23:29
Phos's Avatar
Forum Legend
 
Join Date: Aug 2006
Location: ZRH
Posts: 7,177
Groaned at 462 Times in 350 Posts
Thanked 9,364 Times in 4,926 Posts
Phos has a reputation beyond reputePhos has a reputation beyond reputePhos has a reputation beyond reputePhos has a reputation beyond reputePhos has a reputation beyond reputePhos has a reputation beyond repute
Re: The Brexit referendum thread: potential consequences for GB, EU and the Brits in

Quote:
View Post
What are the reasons for people voting to remain?
There is security in serfdom.
Reply With Quote
This user would like to thank Phos for this useful post:
  #2264  
Old 25.06.2016, 23:29
Forum Veteran
 
Join Date: Mar 2013
Location: Formerly in Neuchatel
Posts: 2,340
Groaned at 219 Times in 150 Posts
Thanked 3,860 Times in 1,537 Posts
porsch1909 has a reputation beyond reputeporsch1909 has a reputation beyond reputeporsch1909 has a reputation beyond reputeporsch1909 has a reputation beyond reputeporsch1909 has a reputation beyond reputeporsch1909 has a reputation beyond repute
Re: The Brexit referendum thread: potential consequences for GB, EU and the Brits in

I voted remain but the delicious salty tears and whinging of remainers has made me wish I didn't
Reply With Quote
The following 9 users would like to thank porsch1909 for this useful post:
  #2265  
Old 25.06.2016, 23:31
marton's Avatar
Forum Legend
 
Join Date: May 2008
Location: Zürich
Posts: 7,520
Groaned at 164 Times in 139 Posts
Thanked 8,542 Times in 4,680 Posts
marton has a reputation beyond reputemarton has a reputation beyond reputemarton has a reputation beyond reputemarton has a reputation beyond reputemarton has a reputation beyond reputemarton has a reputation beyond repute
Re: The Brexit referendum thread: potential consequences for GB, EU and the Brits in

Banks begin moving some operations out of Britain.

UK based banks are allowed to sell products in EU countries, main issue seems to be that this is only while UK is in the EU.
Banks in countries like Norway and Switzerland that are only EU linked (not full members) do not have the same rights.

Source (might be behind a paywall)
Reply With Quote
This user would like to thank marton for this useful post:
  #2266  
Old 25.06.2016, 23:31
RufusB's Avatar
Forum Veteran
 
Join Date: Jul 2015
Location: In my head. And UK. Ex-Basel.
Posts: 1,518
Groaned at 33 Times in 32 Posts
Thanked 1,991 Times in 852 Posts
RufusB has a reputation beyond reputeRufusB has a reputation beyond reputeRufusB has a reputation beyond reputeRufusB has a reputation beyond reputeRufusB has a reputation beyond reputeRufusB has a reputation beyond repute
Re: The Brexit referendum thread: potential consequences for GB, EU and the Brits in

Quote:
View Post
Let me clarify, the guy is thick as two short planks. My impression reinforced by my school mates who worked for/with him.

He's not stupid at all, that's the problem. He's just happens to be in a messy-haired, badly-suited, bike-riding package who fools us into thinking otherwise. I can't decide if he's his PR department's worst nightmare or their collective wet-dream. He either doesn't give a flying whatever what everyone thinks of him - or he knows exactly what image he portrays because it's all on purpose.



Quote:
he's a national treasure too .
Judi Dench is a national treasure, Boris Johnson is a shark: he's not had to evolve because he was born to be a politician. Look at his dad. They're the same (other than his Dad wanted to stay in): Eton-educated; super-privileged, arrogant white men of a certain age who have always had their own way and don't see why that should change in the near future.


Yes, he can seem endearingly clownish. Yes he seems unthreatening. Yes, he's a bloody good host in entertainment programmes - but I think that's all smoke and mirrors. He doesn't want us to see how the trick is done - not yet, anyway.
Reply With Quote
The following 6 users would like to thank RufusB for this useful post:
  #2267  
Old 25.06.2016, 23:36
Castro's Avatar
à la mod
 
Join Date: Nov 2007
Location: Basel-Land of Smiles
Posts: 4,770
Groaned at 91 Times in 73 Posts
Thanked 12,711 Times in 4,143 Posts
Castro has a reputation beyond reputeCastro has a reputation beyond reputeCastro has a reputation beyond reputeCastro has a reputation beyond reputeCastro has a reputation beyond reputeCastro has a reputation beyond repute
Re: Brexit - UK parliaments will ignore it

Quote:
View Post
The public vote on the UK leaving the EU is not binding.

Why should parliament make any efforts to enact laws? Isn't it much more comfortable to sit the problems out forever?

First the UK government waits half an eternity to invoke Article 50 of the Lisboa treaty. Then the clock starts ticking for two years - but, hey, we are all good buddies, so lets extend the time for even more negotiations on the divorce (Article 50 allows for that)

What is, in real life, going to motivate the UK to actually pull through? (The EU itself cannot do anything until Article 50 has been activated by the UK)

The funky thing is that all the time, the UK is going to be a full member of the EU, so it's not even that the UK is now some lame duck, making negotiations any easier because the spoil-sport is a goner. Now is the time to really tick everybody off, as "we are out anyway" (na-na-na, but not really, ha-ha!)

All that in light of Web petition for 2nd EU referendum draws huge interest
Closed door meetings have already taken place sans GB, our commissioner has stepped down and diplomats have signalled to the EU that we wish to relinquish our presidency of the EU next Year. So there is already an orderly winding-down process going on behind the scenes.
Reply With Quote
This user would like to thank Castro for this useful post:
  #2268  
Old 25.06.2016, 23:36
JoeUK's Avatar
Senior Member
 
Join Date: Aug 2009
Location: Zurich
Posts: 343
Groaned at 9 Times in 8 Posts
Thanked 414 Times in 227 Posts
JoeUK is considered knowledgeableJoeUK is considered knowledgeableJoeUK is considered knowledgeable
Re: The Brexit referendum thread: potential consequences for GB, EU and the Brits in

Quote:
View Post
Boris may be many things, but "thick as two short planks" isn't one of them. You are letting personal bias outweigh common sense there.
I'm really not. I am still in touch with a schoolmate that is a serving Tory MP who with somebody else that I know wrote many of the policy speeches that BoJo made as mayor of London. They find him amiable but stupid. If you watched him bumbling through the Andrew Marr show a few weeks ago and were impressed then I pity you.
Reply With Quote
This user would like to thank JoeUK for this useful post:
  #2269  
Old 25.06.2016, 23:36
Stoker177's Avatar
Junior Member
 
Join Date: Nov 2013
Location: CH
Posts: 98
Groaned at 14 Times in 7 Posts
Thanked 98 Times in 42 Posts
Stoker177 is considered knowledgeableStoker177 is considered knowledgeableStoker177 is considered knowledgeable
Re: The Brexit referendum thread: potential consequences for GB, EU and the Brits in

Quote:
View Post
Difference is between having to show your passport and also pass through immigration controls or not
In three years of living here with monthly travels by car back to the UK....I've never been asked for i.d. at the Swiss border.....I usually return late or early hours so maybe the guards like an early night
Reply With Quote
  #2270  
Old 25.06.2016, 23:36
Dougal's Breakfast's Avatar
Forum Legend
 
Join Date: Nov 2007
Location: GL
Posts: 15,382
Groaned at 969 Times in 737 Posts
Thanked 38,640 Times in 12,099 Posts
Dougal's Breakfast has a reputation beyond reputeDougal's Breakfast has a reputation beyond reputeDougal's Breakfast has a reputation beyond reputeDougal's Breakfast has a reputation beyond reputeDougal's Breakfast has a reputation beyond reputeDougal's Breakfast has a reputation beyond repute
Re: The Brexit referendum thread: potential consequences for GB, EU and the Brits in

Quote:
View Post
They're the same (other than his Dad wanted to stay in)
So does Boris.

The EU/UK story is very far from over, and I would not be at all surprised if Mr Johnson is involved in some kind of return to the fold, all in the interest of his ruthless ambition.
Reply With Quote
The following 3 users would like to thank Dougal's Breakfast for this useful post:
  #2271  
Old 25.06.2016, 23:37
RufusB's Avatar
Forum Veteran
 
Join Date: Jul 2015
Location: In my head. And UK. Ex-Basel.
Posts: 1,518
Groaned at 33 Times in 32 Posts
Thanked 1,991 Times in 852 Posts
RufusB has a reputation beyond reputeRufusB has a reputation beyond reputeRufusB has a reputation beyond reputeRufusB has a reputation beyond reputeRufusB has a reputation beyond reputeRufusB has a reputation beyond repute
Re: The Brexit referendum thread: potential consequences for GB, EU and the Brits in

Quote:
View Post
Perhaps you never realised, nobody ever votes for a prime minister in the UK.


This.


Plus on one of the BBC news programmes yesterday one of the political commentators (blonde woman, can't remember her name) was adamant that there would have to be an early GE (before Christmas) so as to avoid another Gordon Brown situation.


There's no guarantee the Tories will get back in. Although labour will need someone pretty fantastic in order to compete - Corbyn won't cut it even if he survives the no-confidence thing.
Reply With Quote
This user would like to thank RufusB for this useful post:
  #2272  
Old 25.06.2016, 23:39
fatmanfilms's Avatar
Forum Legend
 
Join Date: Apr 2010
Location: Verbier
Posts: 13,757
Groaned at 209 Times in 181 Posts
Thanked 11,074 Times in 6,279 Posts
fatmanfilms has a reputation beyond reputefatmanfilms has a reputation beyond reputefatmanfilms has a reputation beyond reputefatmanfilms has a reputation beyond reputefatmanfilms has a reputation beyond reputefatmanfilms has a reputation beyond repute
Re: The Brexit referendum thread: potential consequences for GB, EU and the Brits in

Quote:
View Post
Banks begin moving some operations out of Britain.

UK based banks are allowed to sell products in EU countries, main issue seems to be that this is only while UK is in the EU.
Banks in countries like Norway and Switzerland that are only EU linked (not full members) do not have the same rights.

Source (might be behind a paywall)
Buying financial products is generally bad news for the purchasers, banks should have been wound up rather than rescued, so this would seem like good news for consumers.
Reply With Quote
  #2273  
Old 25.06.2016, 23:42
adrianlondon's Avatar
Forum Legend
 
Join Date: Nov 2009
Location: Basel
Posts: 8,803
Groaned at 189 Times in 172 Posts
Thanked 24,280 Times in 6,531 Posts
adrianlondon has a reputation beyond reputeadrianlondon has a reputation beyond reputeadrianlondon has a reputation beyond reputeadrianlondon has a reputation beyond reputeadrianlondon has a reputation beyond reputeadrianlondon has a reputation beyond repute
Re: The Brexit referendum thread: potential consequences for GB, EU and the Brits in

Quote:
View Post
Source (might be behind a paywall)
Up yours, paywall.

https://www.google.co.uk/search?q=a3...5-82a9b15a8ee7
Reply With Quote
This user would like to thank adrianlondon for this useful post:
  #2274  
Old 25.06.2016, 23:42
RufusB's Avatar
Forum Veteran
 
Join Date: Jul 2015
Location: In my head. And UK. Ex-Basel.
Posts: 1,518
Groaned at 33 Times in 32 Posts
Thanked 1,991 Times in 852 Posts
RufusB has a reputation beyond reputeRufusB has a reputation beyond reputeRufusB has a reputation beyond reputeRufusB has a reputation beyond reputeRufusB has a reputation beyond reputeRufusB has a reputation beyond repute
Re: The Brexit referendum thread: potential consequences for GB, EU and the Brits in

Quote:
View Post
So does Boris.

The EU/UK story is very far from over, and I would not be at all surprised if Mr Johnson is involved in some kind of return to the fold, all in the interest of his ruthless ambition.


Neither would I, actually. I'm amending my metaphor: he's the Wizard of Oz, the guy behind the curtain we're not supposed to know is actually not on the up-and-up.


Did anyone see Johnson senior on The Last Leg on Friday? He was banging on about family cricket games as if Brexit was a minor insignificance that could be sorted over a "friendly" game. He was entertaining, oddly charming, apparently eccentric, and clearly knew he was dissembling. He said nothing at all of any political relevance.
Reply With Quote
This user would like to thank RufusB for this useful post:
  #2275  
Old 25.06.2016, 23:48
Forum Legend
 
Join Date: Mar 2009
Location: Zurich
Posts: 9,181
Groaned at 528 Times in 400 Posts
Thanked 11,933 Times in 4,672 Posts
Richdog has a reputation beyond reputeRichdog has a reputation beyond reputeRichdog has a reputation beyond reputeRichdog has a reputation beyond reputeRichdog has a reputation beyond reputeRichdog has a reputation beyond repute
Re: The Brexit referendum thread: potential consequences for GB, EU and the Brits in

Quote:
View Post
This is how I feel- yes, an old biddie who loved the tolerant and open Britain I fell in love with in 1970, and later the open, diverse and toleratn multiculturalism of Leicester- 39 years. Will sign out now and go back to watching Glasto, and dream of the Isle of Wight 1970. Just can't stomach anymore.

If you voted out because of "unelected politicians" then well done because we're about to get an unelected prime minister.

If you voted out because of immigration then well done, because you just lost the right of free movement too. Just wait 'til you have to get a visa to go to Glasgow or Belfast.

Posted on Facebook earlier today, well worth a read.

If you voted out because people were "stealing your jobs" then well done, because you're about to see Germany and France "steal" Nissan and a bunch of other companies who only manufacture here as a gateway to the eu market.

If you voted out because you think we'll get a great trade deal with the EEA "like Norway did", think again. Take a look around your Sainsbury's Local and try and find any fruit and veg that's grown in the UK. We need them more than they need us, and like the EEA, we'll have to accept EU policies like free movement as part of a trade deal anyway - except now we won't be able to have any say in them.

If you voted out because of vague scaremongering headlines like "Migrant Crisis" then please, feel free to remind me when it was that Syria joined the EU.

If you voted out because Farage promised £350m for the NHS, then I'm sure you'll be happy to watch him on This Morning revealing that that was a lie.

If you voted out and you're heading into retirement, then great job! Because now the working people of this nation will break their backs to afford your pension without the influx of young, economically active and skilled EU migrants.

If you voted out because you think we'll be better off, the £ has just fallen by 8% against the dollar.

And if you voted out because you love this country, prepare to see it crumble, with threats of a unified Ireland and an independent Scotland just hours after the result was confirmed.

Well done, Britain - and good bye.
Typical "Oldie doom mongering while reminiscing about how amazing everything used to be" spiel. Yawn.

Quote:
View Post
I'm really not. I am still in touch with a schoolmate that is a serving Tory MP who with somebody else that I know wrote many of the policy speeches that BoJo made as mayor of London. They find him amiable but stupid. If you watched him bumbling through the Andrew Marr show a few weeks ago and were impressed then I pity you.
Yeah, and your objectivity is seeping out of my screen.
Reply With Quote
The following 2 users would like to thank Richdog for this useful post:
  #2276  
Old 25.06.2016, 23:48
Forum Veteran
 
Join Date: May 2013
Location: Nyon
Posts: 1,827
Groaned at 61 Times in 33 Posts
Thanked 2,121 Times in 833 Posts
John_H has a reputation beyond reputeJohn_H has a reputation beyond reputeJohn_H has a reputation beyond reputeJohn_H has a reputation beyond reputeJohn_H has a reputation beyond repute
Re: The Brexit referendum thread: potential consequences for GB, EU and the Brits in

Something I found a little strange .. Of the 200 or so people on my Facebook feed, the referendum was not really mentioned before the day. The day after it went crazy, like the world is about to end, EVERY one of them (who voiced an opinion) was in the stay camp and were very vocal about what idiots the leave camp were, how could they do this to their children.. etc etc.

Seems to be similar in much of the media .. What a disaster, the vote should re-done, the economy is dead. I work in banking, we saw it tumble, we saw 25% more client activity on Friday until about 15h .. Then back to normal.

Why does it appear that only the stay camp are screaming ? The leave camp seem to be saying very little at all, not even celebrating.


Full disclosure - i didn't vote : Tried to register and it was a total hassle. Not 100% what i would have done.. But think UK was/is pretty broken and something had to give. That's why i left and came here of course.
Reply With Quote
The following 3 users would like to thank John_H for this useful post:
  #2277  
Old 25.06.2016, 23:59
Dougal's Breakfast's Avatar
Forum Legend
 
Join Date: Nov 2007
Location: GL
Posts: 15,382
Groaned at 969 Times in 737 Posts
Thanked 38,640 Times in 12,099 Posts
Dougal's Breakfast has a reputation beyond reputeDougal's Breakfast has a reputation beyond reputeDougal's Breakfast has a reputation beyond reputeDougal's Breakfast has a reputation beyond reputeDougal's Breakfast has a reputation beyond reputeDougal's Breakfast has a reputation beyond repute
Re: The Brexit referendum thread: potential consequences for GB, EU and the Brits in

Quote:
View Post
The leave camp seem to be saying very little at all, not even celebrating.
I can't speak for anyone else, but I'm not celebrating because:

1) I'm not convinced the UK is actually going to leave the EU.
2) If it does, it will be painful. Necessary, but painful. One doesn't celebrate a course of antibiotics that you know will make you spend the next week in the bathroom, even if you know in your heart that they'll make you better in the end.
3) Almost everybody I know is a Remain supporter. They were utterly devastated on Friday morning. Several of them were very rude to me. I didn't have the heart to rub their noses in their defeat, even if I'd wanted to. Friends are still friends even if they vote the wrong way in a referendum!
Reply With Quote
The following 4 users would like to thank Dougal's Breakfast for this useful post:
  #2278  
Old 26.06.2016, 00:00
Stoker177's Avatar
Junior Member
 
Join Date: Nov 2013
Location: CH
Posts: 98
Groaned at 14 Times in 7 Posts
Thanked 98 Times in 42 Posts
Stoker177 is considered knowledgeableStoker177 is considered knowledgeableStoker177 is considered knowledgeable
Re: The Brexit referendum thread: potential consequences for GB, EU and the Brits in

Quote:
View Post
"Johnson was educated at the European School of Brussels, Ashdown House School, and Eton College.
He was neighbours with my wife's family and they did indeed attend the International school in Brussels when Boris' father and my father in law worked for the commission.....I had supper with his father last year....they are incredibly alike and bumbling but very intelligent.
Reply With Quote
  #2279  
Old 26.06.2016, 00:00
Forum Legend
 
Join Date: Mar 2009
Location: Zurich
Posts: 9,181
Groaned at 528 Times in 400 Posts
Thanked 11,933 Times in 4,672 Posts
Richdog has a reputation beyond reputeRichdog has a reputation beyond reputeRichdog has a reputation beyond reputeRichdog has a reputation beyond reputeRichdog has a reputation beyond reputeRichdog has a reputation beyond repute
Re: The Brexit referendum thread: potential consequences for GB, EU and the Brits in

Quote:
View Post
Something I found a little strange .. Of the 200 or so people on my Facebook feed, the referendum was not really mentioned before the day. The day after it went crazy, like the world is about to end, EVERY one of them (who voiced an opinion) was in the stay camp and were very vocal about what idiots the leave camp were, how could they do this to their children.. etc etc.

Seems to be similar in much of the media .. What a disaster, the vote should re-done, the economy is dead. I work in banking, we saw it tumble, we saw 25% more client activity on Friday until about 15h .. Then back to normal.
Yup, there has been a hilarious amount of over-reacting that I have seen on social media ,as though the apocalypse has arrived and the four horsemen are now riding throughout the lands.

The desire for a re-vote also has me in stitches. We asked for a referendum, we got one, and now that people don't like the result they want to hold it again and impose conditions that sway the vote to one side? Yeah, that's democracy alright.

Last edited by Richdog; 26.06.2016 at 00:04. Reason: Typo
Reply With Quote
This user would like to thank Richdog for this useful post:
  #2280  
Old 26.06.2016, 00:02
Dougal's Breakfast's Avatar
Forum Legend
 
Join Date: Nov 2007
Location: GL
Posts: 15,382
Groaned at 969 Times in 737 Posts
Thanked 38,640 Times in 12,099 Posts
Dougal's Breakfast has a reputation beyond reputeDougal's Breakfast has a reputation beyond reputeDougal's Breakfast has a reputation beyond reputeDougal's Breakfast has a reputation beyond reputeDougal's Breakfast has a reputation beyond reputeDougal's Breakfast has a reputation beyond repute
Re: The Brexit referendum thread: potential consequences for GB, EU and the Brits in

Quote:
View Post

The desire for a remote also has me in stitches.
Oooh, I don't know. One click and Nigel Farage shuts the f up.

I'd quite like a remote like that.
Reply With Quote
The following 2 users would like to thank Dougal's Breakfast for this useful post:
Reply




Currently Active Users Viewing This Thread: 5 (2 members and 3 guests)
marton, Aeneas
Thread Tools
Display Modes

Posting Rules
You may not post new threads
You may not post replies
You may not post attachments
You may not edit your posts

BB code is On
Smilies are On
[IMG] code is On
HTML code is Off
Trackbacks are Off
Pingbacks are Off
Refbacks are Off


Similar Threads
Thread Thread Starter Forum Replies Last Post
Latest Referendum, what will be consequences for EU (C permit and B permit) holders? expat2014 Permits/visas/government 3 11.02.2014 08:59
Importing vehicles and the VAT consequences in Switzerland from France BEFO Finance/banking/taxation 6 07.08.2013 15:11
The (Available in CH) Dog Food Review Thread meloncollie Pet corner 44 08.05.2012 20:15
Common-law marriage and consequences in CH Mishto Family matters/health 9 01.10.2011 22:03
Something for the Brits: M&S in CH mark Daily life 11 15.11.2007 12:18


All times are GMT +2. The time now is 14:38.


Powered by vBulletin® Version 3.8.4
Copyright ©2000 - 2016, Jelsoft Enterprises Ltd.
LinkBacks Enabled by vBSEO 3.1.0