Jun 28, 2016 09:44 AM EDT
What UK Academics have to say about the Brexit: What now?
A strong surge of open letters from UK academics, containing collective opinions on the lasting effects of the Brexit, literally flood in on the web.
Many chancellors and academic experts are directly impacted by the exit of UK from the European Union.
In that connection, they have been writing letters and publishing letters in the "Independent' since Friday in the hope that a swift reconciliation between UK and present EU power houses would take place, the Bookseller reported.
Since it is nearly impossible for the UK to get back with its former deal with the UE, many academics hope and even pray for an internal bidding involving all of UK's economic houses over continued academic support in its many scientific research projects.
In the face of a new and bigger challenge, it would be deeply appreciated if politicians acknowledge the value of education and provide continuous support to UK-based research, lest researchers, the British Academy urged.
As per academic perspective, bidding and sponsorship should assist UK in this latest academic challenge.
With the EU power member's- France, Italy and Germany, ears caught, a scheduled meeting/discussion has had surfaced out right away, the BBC News reported.
As obvious as it can get, the Brexit affected not only UK's economic system, but also its academic areas, Bookseller again reported.
The open letters expressed by UK chancellors and academics state that their voluntary, yet self-inflicting action of cutting off the lifeline they share with the EU pains them most. However, in the later part, the letters somehow shift with an empowering tone and finally in the conclusion, urge its [UK] internal power support for greater risks. All these, the academics reiterate, are intended to maintain UK's very own academic centers in top rank for scientific research and technological innovation, the Independent reported.
Fortunately, responses to the letter exceeded the academics' expectations. UK politicians are now thinking of bigger and better solutions to propose in the scheduled EU Brexit-concerned meeting, the BBC News again reported.
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