It is no secret no country has left the EU before. Greenland left the original European Economic Community in 1985, and they 'Grexited' Europe before Euroscepticism prevailed throughout the continent. But since then, the former EEC has evolved into the EU with all of its political complexities that make it challenging for any country to simply leave, and Brexit has proven that.

A task this substantial should have required adequate planning prior to the EU Referendum being approved by Parliament. This shows that our previous prime minister, David Cameron, failed to clean up the legal loopholes that so many pro-EU campaigners have picked up on since June 23rd.

When that Government-funded leaflet was being delivered to every single door in the UK, it stated they would respect the result, no matter what the outcome was. And Mr. Cameron said he would remain as prime minister and trigger Article 50 on June 24th. But neither of his proposed actions transformed into reality. Instead, quite the opposite happened. And with the Civil Service banned from preparing contingency plans in the event of a Brexit vote, Britain was considerably under-prepared for a mammoth task. That is why it has been so easy for the likes of Gina Miller and Julian Fouchet to pick flaws in our attempt to exit the EU.

Of course, Britain has an unwritten constitution, so it is understandable why so many legal loopholes exist over who could trigger Article 50 as part of a unique event in our history.

But Mr. Cameron's priority was never to reform Europe. He legalised this referendum to kill the UKIP threat. He wanted it over and done with at the beginning of the 2015-20 parliament so that he could concentrate on other significant issues. He rushed through his legislation in the House of Commons without clarifying these outstanding legal complexities. So what's the moral of the story? Politicians should never try to rush through laws. As Harold Wilson said, a week is a long time in Politics to get things done.