I shouldn't argue with trolls, but I can't let this go unchallenged.
A lower pound only makes the UK´s industry more competitive. It is a good thing.
Industry which is a shadow of what it used to be a long time ago. Since then, various car manufacturers have either announced their intention to close down (e.g. Honda in Swindon, even though officially they haven't said Brexit) or are making threats depending on Brexit (e.g. PSA with the Vauxhall plant in Ellesmere Port, BMW with the Mini plant in Cowley, Nissan with Sunderland). Any benefits from a weaker pound will simply be wiped out by WTO tariffs in the event of a no deal Brexit, particularly to places such as the EU where there are currently zero.
A weaker pound also makes foreign holidays to places such as eurozone countries and the USA (based on EUR and USD rapidly dropping overnight and failing to recover) more expensive. That also impacts how long people go away for and how much they spend at the destination. Take me for example: I've recently booked flights and hotels to go to the USA for 11 nights next year. I would have gone for 14 nights had the exchange rate been at 2014 levels (which peaked at £1/$1.71 in July 2014 and was above £/$1.60 for most of that year) as we're paying around the same price for 3 nights less. It also means we're going to be changing our spending habits to make our dollars go further if exchange rates fail to improve significantly, so instead of eating out every night we'll be eating in, which means money we would have normally spent in cafes/restaurants will instead go to supermarkets.
Basically, we adapt and cut our cloth accordingly so we can continue to go to places we enjoy going to and to do the things we like doing; however that's not necessarily a good thing as it's still a downturn in spending compared to when exchange rates were more favourable.
Fewer pensioners spending their moneys in the EU, another good thing.
See above. It means less money being spent at destinations which will impact the local economies. Some places such as certain Spanish resorts are heavily reliant on British tourists. A big downturn in spending or people visiting will be impacted and to say it will be quickly made up by tourists from elsewhere is naive. It also means those who want to get more for their money will go to places such as Turkey where the pound is more competitive against the Turkish lira and factors such as political unrest and terror attacks that had put tourists off have calmed down. Similar story for Tunisia now the Foreign Office have lifted no travel restrictions there.
Basically, money that would have been spent within the EU is going elsewhere. From an EU perspective, I'm not sure if those within the EU that get a lot of trade from British tourists will say that's a good thing.
Less imports from the EU and more self reliance and imports from cheaper countries, next good thing.
Which are.....? You sound like Tim Martin.
The paper describes a huge long term success for the UK and a chance that must not be missed. Yellow Hammer shows why the Hard Brexit is the best solution for the UK.
The paper presents all sorts of real issues that are likely to be faced in the event of a no deal Brexit with no transition arrangement in place with the EU. Put aside the long-term, there are a lot of challenges in the short-to-medium term that Brexiteer's and hard Brexit cheerleaders such as yourself have no answers to that need urgently addressing. We're still waiting to hear them.