UK's former Prime Minister Tony Blair has announced his intention to return to the political scene in the UK. He will not stand for the elections or leave his foundations, but "I will go out and reconnect with the voters, " Tony Blair told The Daily Mirror.

Tony Blair: Reformed obstinate and energetic during his tenure

At Downing Street between 1997 and 2007, Tony Blair said that "Brexit has given me a direct motivation to get more involved in politics. You need to get your hands dirty and I'll do it. " The former Prime Minister, 63, wants to warn his fellow citizens about the risks of Brexit.

With a very futuristic ideology, something that seems easy in British society, which boasts of having invented this sport, explains that being in the European Union was "playing in the Champions League of trade agreements", and that the agreement Exit that can reach Great Britain will leave him in a situation like the Premier League (equivalent to the Second Spanish division). " We are relegating ourselves, European" Blair said.

As a good Scot from Edinburgh, Tony Blair is a strong supporter of the UK's retention in the EU, virtually impossible since the majority of British (almost 52% compared to 48% of voters) voted to leEuropeanUnion in a referendum held on June 23, 2016.

Now Blair predicts that "In the not too distant future the British people will want to return to the European Union, that may take a generation, but at some point we will want to return."

Tony Blair: "I do care about this Country"

The Ex-Prime Minister said in his interview with The Daily Mirror that "he does not want Britain to go through this historic moment without my words, that would mean that I do not care about this country, and I do care." Since his departure from His Majesty's Government and the cessation of his political leadership a decade ago, Tony Blair has been working mainly as a consultant for various companies in the energy and financial sector, as well as charitable work, among other tasks.

He also serves as the representative of the Quartet of Peace for the Middle East, where he has not made much progress because of the obstinacy of Palestinians and Israelis.

The hypothesis, regularly fed by his closest circle and many of his co-religionists, of a return to active politics has been overhauled over the last two years in the face of the decline of the Labor Party, now led by Jeremy Corbyn, too leftist for the standards of modern Laborism.