The mood is shifting, will you support us?
Matt Kelly explains how you can help us invest in more anti-Brexit journalism and our fast-growing digital channels.
There's something in the air. The mood in Britain is changing.
The only difficulty is trying to work out whether things are getting more hopeful, or worse.
Such is the emotional see-saw that is life as a Remainer.
One thing is for sure; talk of a second referendum that would have, just a year ago, seen you labelled a traitor or deranged, is now commonplace.
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The New European led the way – we are still the only newspaper in Britain to campaign against Brexit in any form – but recently the call for another vote has become rather fashionable.
The Economist and the Mail on Sunday have both repeated the inescapable logic of our argument: that so much has changed since June 23, 2016 that it is no longer reasonable to pretend the vote gave anybody a mandate for anything.
- 1 These are the 322 Tory MPs who voted against extending free school meals to children
- 2 Betty Boothroyd delivers scathing assessment of Boris Johnson's government
- 3 Priti Patel set to hand private firms £28 million in government contracts to deport asylum seekers from UK
- 4 Question Time: Ex-Tory minister accused of making 'sickening' comment about free schools meals row
- 5 The harsh truths learned from halt in Brexit talks
- 6 Downing Street withholds praise for business and local authorities offering free meals to hungry children
- 7 At the upcoming US election, Donald Trump really is toast
- 8 Priti Patel bullying inquiry may never be released, hints Boris Johnson's new civil service boss
- 9 Boris Johnson 'plans to resign' in six months because he can't live on £150k salary
- 10 German MEP tells Boris Johnson he 'owes' Britons a Brexit deal as she urged a return to EU trade talks
Many others are now taking the idea of a second referendum very seriously.
The BBC is running an article headlined 'How Would A Second Referendum Be Held'. For anyone interested in giving the country the opportunity to avoid a damaging Brexit, this is all encouraging and uplifting.
However... before anyone gets carried away, let's all keep our hats on: the alternate reality inhabited by the Brexit extremists looks even more likely to come to fruition.
Theresa May has made plain her determination to see this thing through whatever the cost may be.
She has demonstrated her willingness to bend to the will, not of the people, but of the European Research Group, led by Jacob Rees-Mogg, the backbench MP who now packs more punch than any minister of government, indeed more than the prime minister herself.
They are determined, organised and utterly ruthless. They will fight tooth and nail to resist any perceived diversion by May from their dogma-driven Brexit vision.
So although there are signs of rationality springing, let's not kid ourselves. We are a long way from realising our goals.
All of which brings me to you, The New European reader.
Our newspaper has been the standard bearer for the Remain cause for more than two years now.
Thanks to all our readers and subscribers (if you haven't subscribed see here - it is the best way to support us) we are financially viable.
But we would like to do much more – particularly by investing in more journalism, especially on our fast-growing website.
You can help us to do that by becoming – as the list of people below did this week – supporters and patrons of The New European.
And if you are a business owner, or manage a marketing account for a business that believes Brexit is bad, then you can become a corporate supporter and receive free advertising in the newspaper.
See here for our supporter packages and help us keep up the fight against Brexit at this most critical juncture.
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The New European is proud of its journalism and we hope you are proud of it too. We believe our voice is important - both in representing the pro-EU perspective and also to help rebalance the right wing extremes of much of the UK national press. If you value what we are doing, you can help us by making a contribution to the cost of our journalism.