But dont expect to read about that anyplace. Certainly not its critical coverage.
During the recent, and ongoing, UK conservative austerity measures huge portions of money which circulated within the social spending budgets were cut, now that money has gone to the private off shore savings accounts of a few UK fortune five hundred families, maybe one family will be a fractionally ahead of another in an elite magazine's poll next year, but it effectively means that money is not circulating in the economy because its being saved. Permanently. Its not being spent.
I'll be interested to see if all the talk about a post-brexit britain being one in which the UK conservatives are prepared to contemplate the creation and support of public ownership in utilities or industry will materialise, I'm skeptical, highly, highly skeptical, but I'm also aware that the best deconstructions of conservative support of public ownership in the past were able to demonstrate how it was used to create layers, upon layers of management to afford elite graduates with status and money, the city and privatisation in turn was used that way by the neo-liberal thatcherites, now that this is less of an option and the EU and other bureaucracies will not be an opition they could decided to revive that idea.
The alternative would be a more fuedal arrangement with lots and lots of destitution, people locked out from consumer markets and dependency of a lucky few upon wealthy families, which is actually popular with a lot of old school UK conservatives too and the UK conservative party has yet to deal with those militant tendencies in the way that labour and others did in the eighties.
The blaming the immigrants game is very old, it used to be vagrants who were demonised, in the UK prior to the creation of a single national welfare state there was an equivalent antagonistic struggle between regions or parishes and vagrancy was the percursor to immigration with people travelling around the country looking for work. It always amused me that the story in First Blood could have been set in England at the time of the industrial revolution/post-Napoleonic wars.