With Brexit imminent, tech giants move their focus on consolidation

The votes have been cast and counted to give to Boris Johnson a chance to form the elected government in England; he is the 14th prime minister to be called by Her Majesty the Queen to form the government and take over the reins of the affairs oh her State. The conservative party won the election in a landslide proportion thus giving them a mandate for the free will of their government once formed to mold the Brexit the way they see fit and Mr. Johnson has been a staunch supporter of the Brexit from the very early days of its inception and even in the interim government that he had formed the lack of majority didn’t give him the leisure with which he could swing his magic wand for the sole purpose of establishing a narrative and subsequently leave the European Union through different parameters of his own. The biggest losers in the Brexit have been emerging technology-oriented establishments for the Free Trade that has been happening across the English channel with the flow of support staff and clientele to be limited in numbers and a large scale migration pattern to be observed on the back of permissions for working in the UK for people from Europe and vise-versa which will dilute the gains that the bloc has made in growing through times after the second world war.

The technologically advanced companies have started down the path of consolidation of their work programs by dissecting it into several smaller parts and then converging through various loops which do not hinder the motives or the sentiments of the company but at the same point of time mitigates the damage inflicted by the deal which can also mean a no-deal exit now that the PM has a clear mandate to do what he wishes for, Downing street has been buzzing with a lot of calls lately for people to give some advice to the PM regarding the business proposition that will be lost if he loses to form a consensus on the deal. Hopefully, the mandate and the power also gives him a realization of what is at stake so that the economies on either side of the English Channel do not suffer in the long or the short run.