Warning: "continue" targeting switch is equivalent to "break". Did you mean to use "continue 2"? in /homepages/11/d447674118/htdocs/wp-content/plugins/jetpack/_inc/lib/class.media-summary.php on line 69

Warning: "continue" targeting switch is equivalent to "break". Did you mean to use "continue 2"? in /homepages/11/d447674118/htdocs/wp-content/plugins/jetpack/_inc/lib/class.media-summary.php on line 79

Warning: count(): Parameter must be an array or an object that implements Countable in /homepages/11/d447674118/htdocs/wp-includes/post-template.php on line 293

«

»

Withdrawal Agreement Rejected Third Time

On Thursday afternoon, Andrea Leadsom, the President of the Parliament, presented a motion on behalf of the Prime Minister recognising the conditions agreed by the European Council at last week`s meeting and asked Parliament to approve the withdrawal agreement, in accordance with the European Council`s provision that it must be agreed before the end of this week in order to delay the UK`s withdrawal to 22 May. Given that the withdrawal agreement is a legally binding treaty between the UK and the other EU Member States, while the political declaration is a non-binding declaration that the EU has wished to continue to discuss in recent weeks, while some MEPs have objected to the agreement being voted on only, the EU has not done so; Indeed, in last week`s European Council conclusions, he made it clear that the UK should only approve the withdrawal agreement until the end of the week to delay the withdrawal date to 22 May. The spokesperson, who participated in discussions with the government on the request, announced shortly before Leadsom`s speech that, since the request no longer contained the political statement and contained the new dates and conditions set by the European Council last week, he decided that it should be significantly different from the one rejected on 12 March and that the vote could therefore continue. , has accomplished. Government sources have indicated that it will first make another attempt to impose its agreement in a third “wise vote” by Parliament. This could be done in a “second round” against any successful alternative to Monday`s indicative votes. From 31 December 2020 (when the Brexit transition period ends), the UK will be treated like any other “third country” if there is no Brexit trade deal for financial services, no concessions and no equivalence. This briefing nullifies the main effects. It is based on the situation provided for in the current British IS, which are prepared for such an emergency without agreement.

On 31 January 2020, at 23:00 GMT, the UK ceased to be a member of the EU and a transition period came into force. During the transition period, EU legislation remains applicable to the UK and the UK continues to be treated as if it is still an EU member state. Although this has delayed the effects of Brexit, the end is near, as the transition period ends on 31 December 2020 at 11pm (“Spiritual Completion Day”) and the UK becomes a third country under EU law. At the end of the transition period, a number of maintained EU laws will be put in place in the UK, based on EU legislation that applied to the UK before that date. This raises the question of how, after the completion date of intellectual property, financial documents relating to Brexit can be drawn up and what documentary changes are needed to remedy the UK`s exit from the EU and the creation of a maintained EU law. The declaration on the future relationship between the European Union and the United Kingdom, also known as the Political Declaration, is a non-binding declaration, negotiated and signed at the same time as the mandatory and broader withdrawal agreement on the uk`s withdrawal from the European Union (EU), known as Brexit, and the planned end of the transition period. The agreement also provides for a transitional period, which will last until 31 December 2020 and can be extended by mutual agreement. During the transitional period, EU legislation will continue to apply to the UK (including participation in the European Economic Area, the internal market and the customs union) and the UK will continue to contribute to the EU budget, but the UK will not be represented in EU decision-making bodies.