Despite the data and various arguments for and against remaining in the EU, most agree that no-one can be exacting or certain how the U.K.'s relationship with the EU – or the wider world -- will or won't change after June 23.
Mujtaba Rahman, head of Europe at research consultancy Eurasia Group, said in a note earlier in June that the issues dividing – or uniting – the public into the two remain or leave factions were uniform.
"Remain supporters are more likely to cite what is 'better for jobs, investment and the economy'. Leave supporters are more likely to cite the need to achieve a 'better balance between Britain's right to act independently and the appropriate level of cooperation' as well as the need to 'deal better with the issue of immigration'," he said.
While many feel confused about the mixed messages bombarding them about EU membership, others don't feel well informed at all about any of the issues that the vote involves and politicians on both sides have been accused of scaremongering, spreading mis-information and engaging in personality politics.
In early June, only 24 percent of voters said they felt "well" or "very well" informed about the EU referendum, according to BMG Research polling released by the U.K.'s Electoral Reform Society.
The polling, which was released on June 7 (the deadline to register to vote) showed that the number of people who feel well informed about the referendum has hardly changed since February, when 16 percent reported feeling "well" or "very well" informed about the vote, despite months of campaigning from both sides.
The deputy chief executive of the Electoral Reform Society, which called for the EU debate to focus on "politics, rather than personalities" said that the research was worrying. "The fact that under a quarter of the public feel well informed about this referendum – despite months of campaigning - is deeply worrying news," Darren Hughes said.
"Voters have been completely left in the dark on what the real issues at stake are in this referendum – instead they've had a debate dominated by personality politics, party spats, and name-calling. The tone of the debate has been overwhelmingly negative, turning voters off from the conversation. The public want to hear about the issues and policies that affect them, but instead have been subjected to a Westminster parlour game."
"We need to have a grown-up, positive referendum debate in these final weeks that really speaks to voters – and inspires them with a vision of what Britain would be like remaining or leaving the EU," he said.
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