The UK faces an “existential choice” in the EU referendum from which there would be “no turning back”, Prime Minister David Cameroon has said.
Mr. Cameron said that leaving the EU on the Thursday vote would be a big mistake and a decade of uncertainty would be opened.
Michael Gove on the other hand told the Sunday Telegraph that it is a “progressive beacon” to leave the EU.
The leave campaigner has urged people to “vote for democracy.”
However, Mr. Cameron says that the EU vote was the “ultimate democracy” and represented what Labour MP Jo Cox, who was killed on Thursday in her West Yorkshire constituency, had stood for.
“Are we going to choose Nigel Farage’s vision – one which takes Britain backwards; divides rather than unites; and questions the motives of anyone who takes a different view,” Mr Cameron wrote to Sunday Telegraph.
“Or will we, instead, choose the tolerant, liberal Britain; a country that doesn’t blame its problems on other groups of people; one that doesn’t pine for the past, but looks to the future with hope, optimism and confidence? I think the answer will determine what our country feels like for a very long time.”
According to the Prime Minister, the economy is at risk, and argues that investment and trade will go down. He further says that Britain will be left “permanently poor.”
“Debilitating uncertainty – perhaps for a decade until things were sorted. Higher prices, lower wages, fewer jobs, fewer opportunities for young people… How could we knowingly vote for that? I say: don’t risk it,” he wrote.