Bureaucrats have been making their last pitch for votes on the last day of cam igning before the EU referendum.
David Cameron and Jeremy Corbyn own told rallies in Bristol and London that a Remain vote in Thursday’s canvass will mean the UK is safer and better off.
But Boris Johnson said a choose to leave would show people “believe in our country” and Nigel Farage alleged people to act “with their heart and soul”.
More than 46 million being are eligible to vote in the referendum.
The UK public are being asked to choose whether the UK should set-back in the European Union or leave in the first vote on the country’s membership of the bloc for multifarious than 40 years.
The four-month cam ign is reaching a climax with last-minute appeals to undecided voters from both sides.
Mr Cameron has occurred alongside former Conservative Prime Minister Sir John Major and latest Labour PM Gordon Brown, former Labour deputy leader Harriet Harman and Lib Dem big cheese Tim Farron, at events in Bristol and Birmingham.
He has been pushing the message that Thursday’s resolve will be irreversible and there will no coming back if the UK votes to give up.
“You can’t jump out the aeroplane and then clamber back through the cockpit brood,” he told BBC Radio 4’s Today.
Leaving the EU would be a “massive problem” for the UK, he said, doing “numberless damage” to economic growth, jobs and family finances and hindering the moments and life chances of future generations, he argued.
And he took a swipe at lowboy colleague and Leave cam igner Michael Gove, who has com red Remain’s fiscal experts to Nazi pro gandists, telling a crowd in Birmingham that the Consign cam ign had “lost it”.
Mr Cameron also said he would lobby for what is more changes to free movement rules in the light of European Court rulings if the UK voted to detritus, and said the process of EU reform would “continue on Friday” and that rub net migration was “not an unrealistic ambition”.
However, European Commission President Jean-Claude Juncker appeared to refuse that option as he told reporters in Brussels “out is out”, suggesting that if there was a franchise to leave “there will be no kind of renegotiation”, saying David Cameron “got the peak he could receive” after months of talks which ended in February.
Labour ins leader Jeremy Corbyn – who has refused to share a platform with fellow Persist cam igner David Cameron – urged his rty’s supporters to “get out on to the streets” and prompt people to vote Remain.
He attacked the Leave camp for its focus on immigration, saying: “Don’t recrimination the migrant worker for being exploited, blame the com ny that’s exploiting them.”
In his homily, in Birmingham, Gordon Brown said Britain should be “leading in Europe, not under any condition leaving,” while Sir John Major branded Leave supporters “gravediggers of our plenty”.
But Boris Johnson and other Leave cam igners said only a choose to leave the EU could give the UK the freedom it needed to set its own course, rejecting the productive forecasts suggesting the country would face a downturn following Brexit.
Selected in London’s Billingsgate fish market ahead of embarking on a whirlwind voyage of England, the former mayor of London urged people to “believe in our native land” and seize the moment.
He later dismissed warnings of a stock market fall if Britain leaves, saying: “This is all rt of the attempt to spook human being. I think actually it will be very calm. Everybody has more or less priced in either wake.”
He claimed what he called the “Project Fear” tactics from the Corpse camp had been a mistake, adding: “I think we have run a very uncontested and enthusiastic cam ign.
“It has just been fantastic to see so many people urged by a love of their country and a desire to restore democracy.”
UKIP chairman Nigel Farage told his final event of the cam ign in London: “At the end of the day tomorrow when people ballot they have to make a decision – which flag is theirs? I uperism us to live under British ssports and under the British flag.”
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Mr Farage said it had been a “long, lonely road” for him and his rty – which has cam igned for EU skedaddle for more than 20 years – and he believed his rty’s supporters resolve “crawl over broken glass” to vote for Brexit.
He urged others yet to be dressed made up their mind to “vote with their heart and sentiment”, saying he wanted Britain to be a “normal country that makes its own laws and is in require of its own destiny in the future”.
Mr Corbyn, appearing alongside Welsh First Minister plenipotentiary Carwyn Jones, Scottish Labour leader Kezia Dugdale and Mayor of London Sadiq Khan, ventured that while the EU was not perfect it was the best “cross-border framework for defending live out standards. rights and protections for our people”.
In Scotland, First Minister Nicola Sturgeon has agreed with her four living predecessors to back a vote for the UK to remain in the EU.
The irreversible debates of the cam ign will take place on Wednesday evening on Aqueduct 4 and BBC One Wales. In the biggest setpiece event of the cam ign on Tuesday, the two sides fought in front of thousands of people at Wembley Arena in the BBC Great Debate.
In other referendum newsflash, actress Elizabeth Hurley declared on Twitter that she will be ballot for Brexit while Daniel Craig, the James Bond star, has been pictured exhaust a Remain t-shirt on his Instagram account and chef Jamie Oliver posted a portray of a pie with the words “I’m in” inscribed on it.
Provisional figures released by the Electoral Commission on Tuesday call to mind 46,499,537 people are eligible to vote in the referendum – a record number for a UK-wide vote.