Brexit is formalized in climate of resentment. An uncertain future for United Kingdom.

The Brexit already has activation date. British Prime Minister Theresa May has announced that next March 29 will begin the process leading to the withdrawal of the United Kingdom from the European Union.

The Conservative leader will invoke Article 50 of the Treaty of Lisbon to formally start the negotiations to leave the European bloc.

Given that it is one of the most important moments for the United Kingdom in the last decades, May assures to respond to the demand manifested by the British in the referendum. However, she does so by showing especially negative primary emotions.

The emotional profile of the Prime Minister is relevant in a speech in which she expresses the plans of her party at a remarkably decisive moment.

Brexit closer to becoming a reality.

 Theresa May, expressing how her party is “responding and fulfilling the decision of the British people to leave the European Union” shows ANGRY and CONTEMPT. A new global role to which he refers with RESENT, an emotion that is repeated throughout her discourse.

The program that the Conservative Party poses intends for the United Kingdom economic and social reforms. Plans that influence in the idea of strength and unity of the country. “Our task is even clearer,” an apparent security that does not correspond with their micro facial expressions of STRANGE and AVERSION.

In these plans, May refers to her party as “the party of workers, consumers, responsible businesses.” However, expressing it shows DISGUST and levels of dislike that can be intriguing.

A moment indisputably significant but before a future referred to with INTRIGUE. Something that is clear is her intention to continue with the Brexit, “to ensure the departure of the United Kingdom from the European Union,” she says with IRE, FELT and even DISPRECESSION.

The promise seems to be fulfilled. Before the end of March, a series of agreements will be launched to make brexit effective without ending the alliances the United Kingdom might have with the Union. “We left the EU, but not Europe”, clarifies the Prime Minister.