FIRST AIRED: May 19, 2016

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>> If you haven't already had your EU referendum fill, Saturday's been billed as the day of over 1,000 rallies. Campaigners from both sides crisscrossing the country to cajole would-be voters. UK Prime Minister David Cameron out in the British countryside to play what the remain camp think is their trump card, the economic argument.
>> Let's not put our economic security at risk. Instead of voting for higher prices, lower growth, fewer jobs, and a potential recession, let us vote for a bright and positive future of Britain in a reformed European Union.>> The accompanying poster launch claiming a Brexit would cost every UK household 4,300 pounds, a hotly contested figure.
Leaders from all the main parties pushing for Britain to stay in the EU also out on the stump Saturday. But it doesn't mean they're putting aside party differences. Labor Leader Jeremy Corbyn saying the UK's problems lie in 10 Downing Street, not in Brussels. Keen to exploit any differences, the Brexit buses stopped in Bristol.
It's driving force, Boris Johnson, making this plea to undecideds.>> This is your chance to vote for freedom for this country, to vote for democracy against bureaucracy. To give our great country the chance to reclaim democratic control over huge sums of money, over our borders, and over our lawmaking system.
>> And convincing swing voters looks increasingly pivotal. With just over five weeks left, polls have the race almost neck and neck.