Supporters of a British exit from the European Union were left enraged this week after a new report by the International Monetary Fund (IMF) led to calls of inaccuracy and political bias.
The Washington D.C.-based organization said the U.K. referendum on its membership of the EU had already created uncertainty for investors and said a so-called "Brexit" could do "severe regional and global damage by disrupting established trading relationships."
U.K. Prime Minister Cameron and Finance Minister George Osborne both used their Twitter accounts Tuesday to promote the IMF's latest assessment with the latter calling it "one of most important interventions yet in EU debate."
Bookmaker Ladbrokes is currently predicting there's a 33 percent chance that Britons will vote to leave the European bloc in an upcoming referendum on June 23. The fierce debate has strained relationships and seen major political heavyweights put forward opposing views.