Brexit: Johnson will end his withdrawal from the European Union


Boris Johnson is legislating to repeal the Brexit evacuation agreement on Northern Ireland, a move that threatens to end the crisis that the prime minister has said should be completed’ within five weeks.

Brexit: Johnson will end his withdrawal from the European Union


Johnson will issue an ultimatum to negotiators this week, saying Britain and Europe must agree on a trade deal after Brexit by October 15 or Britain will go the good way.

But progress on the already fragile negotiations will be jeopardized by plans unveiled on Sunday that the UK government deliberately withdrew in January to publish a controversial part of the domestic market bill on Wednesday. Will try to open some parts of the agreement. This will include elements of special arrangements in Northern Ireland that are legally binding.

A British government source told the Guardian that the deal was part of preparations to pull out of the deal, which would introduce a number of new barriers to trade with Northern Ireland - and acknowledged that the move could threaten negotiations this week. Is.

Labor said the prime minister was "threatening to take revenge on Britain's legal obligations" and called it "an act of outrageous bad faith: looking closely at trade partners and allies around the world." Will go
The news was condemned by the Ireland’s Foreign Minister, Simon Coveney, who helped broker the original Brexit settlement. He said any change would be "extremely unwise".

The move, first reported by the Financial Times, will return parts of the UK's agreement with the European Union on state aid and customs arrangements for Northern Ireland. It is understood’ that the British government believes that the original protocol was drafted’ with sufficient ambiguity to allow for a change in its interpretation. The idea is that Brussels can be very competitive.

A government spokesman said he hoped an agreement could still be, reached. "As a responsible government, we are considering declining options to ensure the safety of Northern Ireland's communities, if that goal is not achieved."

Leading figures close to the talks have already warned that EU leaders and heads of state must intervene before the end of the month to prevent the talks from ending.

On Monday, the prime minister will set a permanent date of October 15 - the date of the European Council - to sign the agreement, which will be in a dark mood when formal talks between Britain's top negotiator, David Frost, and Negotiations will begin. Michel Barnier of the European Union.

If no agreement is reached’ before the deadline, the UK will "move forward" and accept that there can be no agreement, Johnson said, adding that no agreement will be a "good result".

The prime minister will fight hard, suggesting that the deadline will not be met’ and will claim that the UK is ready to trade on World Trade Organization terms from January.

"There is no sense in thinking about time limits beyond this point." "If we can't agree by then, then I don't see a free trade agreement between us, and we both

Johnson and his allies have repeatedly said they do not believe the earlier talks did not solidify any agreement.

EU officials had earlier said the deadline would be the end of October. Sources close to the talks have suggested that fresh faces and member states' interventions now need to be broken in the days leading up to the resumption.

Raoul Ruparel, a key adviser to Theresa May's Brexit negotiating team, suggested that the dynamics needed to change. "It's just Frost and Barnier and the same teams are in talks. You have two immovable objects re-seated and you won't see much movement from it.

"It needs to change, some kind of fresh input, political input; if we come to the end of the year and there is no agreement between our two close allies, it would seem ridiculous, but Trapped with both sides, where the method of unlocking the conversation is clear, it is not clear.

Johnson would signify an agreement as a "trade arrangement with the European Union like Australia", saying the UK would have full control over its laws and fishing waters and as a result "There will be strong growth."

He says if the EU wants to do that; the UK will have "sensible housing on practical issues such as flights, lorry transport, or scientific co-operation."

Industry leaders have previously said that no agreement would be catastrophic for the country, adding that overnight tariffs on goods would increase industry and consumer spending.

Last week, Thomas Simpson, a professor of economics at LSE, said there could be no deal for more than the code's economic shock, which could reduce the cost of UK production by 3.3 tonnes.

Johnson says negotiators will continue to work hard to try to close the deal. "Even at this final stage, I would be happy if the European Union was ready to reconsider and agree to its current position," he said. But we cannot compromise on their basic principles, nor what does it mean to be a free country to achieve them.

Concerns have been raised’ that European leaders, Belarus and the Eastern Mediterranean, are facing crisis over plans for the recovery of Cove 19 and foreign policy crises.

There are three stumbling blocks: state aid, fisheries and governance. The European Union (EU) has protested Britain's refusal to make proposals, accusing Barnier of forcing it to agree on "difficult" areas first and engaging in easier challenges such as fishing rights. I have failed.

Although some national capitalist’s favor a tougher negotiating stance than Barnier's pursuit, they manage to leave the negotiations in his hands, raising fears that if confidence is tested’ by new ideas. If back channels are not created’ then there will be no agreement.

A UK official source said member states' involvement had been minimal, but a more direct approach could be reached’ with EU leaders.

"Our broad view is that it will emerge in the next few weeks," the source said. "The nature of these negotiations is that when we get to the final stages, the big players will start to get involved."

Foreign Secretary Dominic Raab said on Sunday that the Brexit talks were approaching a "moment of reckoning" and that the agreement was "for taking".

UK officials want to start technical work on most trade agreements related to goods and services, for example on service schedules. "If we can't start talking about the legal text this week, it will be difficult to do all the work in the time available," said a UK official.

EU sources say last-minute political interference would be more dangerous. "Ursula van der Lane is not as interested in Brexit as [Jean-Claude] Juncker was," the source said, quoting the European Commission president and his predecessor. "You get the impression that it wants to move forward in the same way for any member state."

Concerns over the end of the talks have intensified over the past 24 hours, Frost said. He was not "afraid" of fleeing the government.

Reinforced by his comments in the Mail on Sunday, former May Chief of Staff Gavin Barwell said Frost had a "brass neck."

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