We are less than a year away from the United Kingdom leaving the European Union and almost two years after the referendum shows that the British Parliament has approved a referendum without a plan. Moreover, today it is notorious that Thersa May has rushed to start the exit process without defining what Brexit really means for the UK and without assessing the risks. The Conservatives preferred to use slogans like 'Brexit means Brexit', 'No deal is better than bad deal' and 'Brexit build a Global Britain' instead of studying the files and presenting a plan. It is also true that defining the possibility of leaving the European Union in two years is unrealistic. Hong Kong and Macao had a transition period of ten years to be transferred from the United Kingdom and Portugal to China. I have many doubts that the transition of these two examples are more complex than leaving the European Union, so I can only conclude that their exit in two years was for anyone to leave. So if the British Government were a government that put the interests of the Country ahead of any other interest, its initial concern after a referendum would be to negotiate a longer period of its exit. Instead of having scheduled elections for the British Parliament in the expectation that they would have a large majority. POLITICS NEED INTELLIGENCE AND SENSE OF STATE. A year from now there will be elections for the European Parliament and the United Kingdom will cease to be represented even though little has changed. Therefore, it will have less voice and there will be no money left to invest in the national health service as promised in the campaign by the pro-departure movement. Actions and policies are measured against outcomes rather than electoral promises. The truth is that the British economy has cooled down, the currency has devalued, wages have stalled and even yesterday the Jaguar Land Rover announced that it has not renewed many temporary contracts because of Brexit's uncertainty. The truth is that the negotiation of two extra years of transition has brought some oxygen but it is insufficient. Dismantling a model for decades and creating a new model that works takes time. Four years will never be enough. With this article I do not intend to defend the continuation of the United Kingdom in the European Union, although I think it is the best for this country that has welcomed me with open arms. Three months after the Labor referendum in Oxford, a motion was voted to defend the maintenance of the single market, identical to the situation in Norway. I was one of those who were part of the abstention because I understood that we should give those who supported Brexit an opportunity to present a plan. But two years after the plan? That being the case, BREXIT WITHOUT A PLAN... AND WHAT HAPPENS NOW?