Since Brexit was voted for last year, there have been numerous debates on social media about how long the process will take. Many are optimistic we will achieve a 'hard' Brexit, with a free trade deal completed by April 2019. Others believe there will be a 'soft' Brexit, which could mean Britain's EU divorce is completed beyond 2019. But many fail to anticipate the consequences a Le Pen victory in France could have on the superbloc's survival.

Will the EU survive?

There are still doubts about whether Le Pen will win or not in May. The anti-EU tide engulfing Europe has been halted by Wilders' defeat in Holland.

But if she does win, the odds on the superbloc surviving beyond 2019 are slim.

France is a key EU player. Their current president, Francois Hollande, has been pivotal in pushing for the organisation's survival.

Le Pen promises an EU referendum to try and reform France's membership of the organisation. But she also wants to end her country's Euro membership.

Devastating consequences

A French withdrawal from the Euro will have devastating consequences on the EU. It will throw the superbloc's economy into jeopardy and speed up its destruction sooner. It will end the organisation's unity.

Brexit may be too complicated for Stephen Hawking, but the end of the Euro may well make the process simpler if there is no EU left by the end of this decade.