What you need to know about a possible Brexit vote

What you don’t know about Brexit: A poll suggests a majority of British people think Britain should stay in the European Union.

Here’s what you need from a country that’s not voting this week.

A poll from YouGov suggests the majority of Britons want to remain in the EU, with 62% saying they support staying in.

But many don’t think Britain’s position is secure, with 41% saying it’s uncertain, compared with a slim majority who say it’s secure.

The poll of 1,003 British adults, carried out for the Sunday Times newspaper, comes amid rising fears that Britain’s membership of the EU will be cut off if the country votes to leave.

There’s also the prospect of a vote to trigger Article 50, the formal process of exiting the bloc.

This would trigger a period of Brexit negotiations that could last years, with Britain having to renegotiate its relationship with the EU and other countries.

And the British government has said it will seek a deal that would deliver the UK’s full economic benefits and benefits for decades to come.

Here are some of the key findings:The poll has revealed that support for staying in the union has risen steadily since January, with 48% now saying they are in favour of it.

Only 39% say they are against the EU.

Support for remaining in the bloc is down significantly, with only 46% supporting it.

This poll also suggests that the vast majority of voters want Britain to stay in Europe, with 61% saying the country should stay.

The figure is the same as it was in March 2016, when it was 59%.

Only 18% of respondents say the UK should leave the EU in a new relationship.

On Friday, the prime minister, Boris Johnson, said he believes Britain will be able to leave the bloc in a “timely fashion”.

This poll shows that he is right.

As the Brexit negotiations continue, many voters are worried about the future of their children’s lives, the economy and the peace of Europe, the poll found.

“I worry about my children and grandchildren, and I worry about the peace in Europe,” said Peter Tompkins, a 45-year-old pensioner from Stoke-on-Trent.

He added: “It’s the same feeling you have about a country going through a divorce.

People say: ‘We want the best for our children and our grandchildren.

We want the peace and security.'”

What’s more, the UK has the largest public sector in the world.

According to the Office for National Statistics, the average annual salary of a public sector worker in 2017 was £21,200, and the average household income was £37,600.

For a small percentage of people, leaving the EU could mean the loss of a significant amount of their income, according to the poll.

More than half (54%) of those polled say they worry about how the economy will be affected by a Brexit.

More: The latest YouGov research shows that 61% of voters think that Britain will have to leave Europe to get a better deal.

In addition, 41% think that the economy in Britain will suffer as a result of a Brexit, compared to 33% who think it will not.

When asked whether Britain should vote to leave, 52% said they would prefer the UK to stay.

Among those who said they could support leaving the bloc, 57% said it would be a “great” or “very great” decision.

Despite the poll’s findings, the Conservatives are adamant that the UK will remain in.