This shows a deep lack of understanding of the impact of the result (assuming parliament acts on it): regardless of how we voted in the referendum we are either *all* losers or we are *all* winners....Looking at the state of sterling, the FTSE250, the FTSE100, the increased cost of government borrowing due to our credit rating down grades,
Errr, your comment shows a profound lack of understanding of the real situation, rather than that reported by a hysterical press.
Take the FTSE100. Actually, market-on-market it dived less and responded better than either German or French equivalents, both of which it had out-performed for the previous six months to boot. Follow the link below, select 6m for the time frame and add international peers CAC40 and Exetra Dax.
And the same chart will show you that we're still ahead of the January and February lows for the FTSE. So not really anything remarkable.
Next up, government borrowing. If the markets are actually accepting negative yields all over the shop (which they are) then the chances of having to pay meaningful interest is pretty low, FFS, the capital markets are taking temporary refuge in the yen. Anybody who knows anything about macro-economics will cry with laughter at fund managers doing that. Ain't going to last.
As for the exchange rate (to be fair to you implicit rather than stated) the UK has been living well beyond its means for years now, with vast trade deficits (most notably with the EU). So a collapse in sterling is not caused by Brexit, that's merely an overdue catalyst. If they knew what it really meant, British people would be holding street parties to celebrate the collapse in the FX rate.
To suggest that any party should run a manifesto of ignoring the will of the people shows two things: An unbelievable contempt for democracy (in which case, who are you saying should run Britain?), and an unbelievable ignorance of the need for the British economy to rebalance, reign in imports and foreign spending. You may interpret that last one as being some form of jingoism, but here's your check. Try spending 5% more than you earn next month. Put it on plastic, no problem. Now do the same next month. Ditto. Repeat every month for a decade. Now, how sustainable is that? Is sticking to the status quo even possible?