Our political system is certainly in disarray at the moment - mainly as a result of a minority government and virtually non-existent leadership - but it’s far from broken imo.Hi At',
If you're merely having a laugh and trying to be provocative - very good! However, if by some impossibly slim chance you actually believe there's even a grain of truth in what you say, then it's logical to conclude that you also believe that parliament is designed not to work. Just about everyone accepts - be they on the left or on the right, remainers or leavers - that our political system is well and truly broken.
If, by "experts who claim to be champions of democracy" you mean leavers who are a tad miffed that we haven't left yet - then yes, it's fair to say we don't like the results. However, imagine that I promised time and time again to do something for you that's really important to you and, even, created a legally binding contract to ensure that I didn't renege on my promise - yet I still managed to wriggle out of my commitment to you - then I put it to you that you wouldn't just say 'oh well, never mind, that's the way democratic cookie crumbles sometimes'. You'd be fekkin livid! ;-)
So far as broken promises are concerned, as I recall “leave” was always associated with some sort of deal even by the most ardent brexiteers - cv excepted maybe - which implied a continuing relationship of one sort or another. Thus, the “promise” was never spelled out in contractural terms and fifty different people probably had fifty different interpretations of what “leave” meant.
May can quite rightly claim that her deal delivers “leave” in many key aspects, albeit not far enough for you and many others (although still too far for others). It also came about from long and tortuous negotiations and I’d be very surprised if it could be improved upon with the EU however much people might wish it. No deal is generally accepted as a bad outcome - that cv exception again - and it would be a shame if we were driven to it by default.