Eager nationals on election trail are being urged to avoid voting in the UK, amid speculation of a repeat of last week’s referendum

Eager nationals on election trail are being urged to avoid voting in the UK, amid speculation of a repeat of last week’s referendum.

A British government website has been launched asking people to register to vote with the government.

Prime Minister David Cameron has been calling for more than 400,000 people across the UK to sign up to the scheme.

And officials have said a total of nearly 50,000 will get a vote – nearly double the number expected of around 22,000 in a similar effort in 2011.

Campaigners have warned people with concerns are urged to talk to their representative about voting in the UK and can contact the Electoral Commission’s online voter registration service.

‘Very big’ turnout

Image copyright Getty Images Image caption A pro-UK campaign in London in February

In recent weeks, campaigning for Britain to stay in the EU has turned to campaigning for a second referendum안마 on the UK’s membership.

But the issue has been largely overshadowed by the row about whether or not to exit, as the Brexit negotiations are far from finished.

If the UK votes for Brexit and the country does leave, Britain risks being out of the EU in only 12 months.

The Government said it had been working hard to ensure people are given the information they need to make an informed decision.

The BBC’s political editor Norman Smith said that there were people who were worried that the Government was not listening to people on their doorstep, and a decision had to be taken by Parliament, not by Government ministers.

He said: “The question of an early result in the most complex of negotiations is not going to be taken ligh영주출장마사지tly – and if the UK did vote to leave the EU on 23 June – that will be the largest election result in the history of the country.

“We think there would be great significance for the country on this outcome.”

A campaign group for Remain in the EU, which hopes to convince voters to back a “remain” vote on Thursday, has said the campaign would press ahead with legal action and “out-organise” the Government.

UKIP leader Nigel Farage has also previously expressed “deep concern”, saying that he was “not surprised” at “the level of confusion, the level of anxiety”.

But Mr Cameron said on Sunday that the EU had asked the Government to come up with a “reasonable” timetable for the date for a vote.

The Prime Minister said i포항안마t was time to “get on with it, get on wit

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