A new video from the UK’s leaflet distribution company Solihull has been making the rounds on social media, and it is a bit of a departure from the typical leaflet that the company has been releasing since the early days of the Brexit vote.
The company has spent more than £4.5 million to create the leaflet for the UK government.
Solihul, the company behind the UK leaflet, says it was created in order to get people to “stop the leaflets coming to them”.
The UK government says the leaflets, which have been circulating in many places since the Brexit referendum, will “be sent to people with no access to a phone, and will be handed out in the early hours of Monday morning, 10 Downing Street, London, England, so that they can be picked up by the public”.
But some have criticised the company for the way it has used the money.
“Solihull’s leafleting strategy has been highly irresponsible, misleading and misleading,” the Association of Directors of the London School of Economics said in a statement.
“We believe that the government’s spending of millions of pounds on advertising has been wasteful and counterproductive.”
Solihul said it was targeting young people and that the leaflets were being distributed in the “least likely” areas of the country.
The UK leafleter was first introduced in 2006 by the former Tory leader and ex-prime minister David Cameron.
It is designed to appeal to a younger audience and is seen as a way to appeal more to the “doom and gloom” generation.
The leaflet has been popular on social networks and even the BBC.
But the British government said it is now looking to move away from leafleted leaflets in a bid to “create a more diverse society”.
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