A senior minister in the UK government warned that there was a “50-50” chance Brexit would not happen if Prime Minister Teresa May’s vote was voted in parliament next month. International Trade Minister Liam Fox, a staunch supporter of Britain’s exit from the European Union, told The Sunday Times that Britain’s only “100 percent” sure way to leave the EU was whether the ministers supported the deal. The UK is due to leave the bloc on March 29 next year. But the way forward was impossible – with the latest hitch in the May withdrawal agreement, which was negotiated with the European Union last month. Liam Fox was a staunch supporter of Britain’s exit from the EU in the referendum until 2016. The deal needs British ministers to move forward, and a vote is due earlier this month. But hours before the vote, the May pulled the plug when it became clear that it would lose “by a big margin.” Food shortages and troops on the streets: No nightmare Brexit exit? A decisive vote is scheduled for the third week of January. Fox said if he failed, Brexit would be arrested. “If we do not vote, I’m not sure I’ll give it more than 50 to 50,” Fox said. He called on other Conservative members to support the May agreement, adding that not doing so would be “burning.” Juncker to UK: ‘Get your act together’ The biggest sticking point among ministers opposed to the agreement is Northern Irish support. The support is designed to ensure that there is no return to the “hard border” between Ireland – which will remain part of the EU after Brexit – and Northern Ireland, when the UK leaves the bloc. Britain’s exit from the EU: Why is the Irish border a big “deal”? After postponing the vote earlier this month, May made a rush to Europe to seek more reassurance from leaders about support – and appease ministers at home. European Commission President Jean-Claude Juncker also urged the United Kingdom to “work together” on Britain’s exit from the European Union, in remarks to the German newspaper Welt am Sonntag, according to the British Press Association. The report said Juncker described some Britons as “completely unreasonable” for Brussels expecting a solution. If the May agreement is rejected, the country will face several possibilities – from leaving the EU without a deal – to a second referendum that could completely derail Brexit. At the same time, the Ministry of the Interior has been criticized for publishing a video on Twitter telling EU citizens living in the UK that they will need to apply for a settlement plan – in some cases including £ 65 ($ 82) – if Who wanted to stay in the country after 2020. Some social media users criticized the jubilant tone in the video – published two days after Christmas – as a “pay-for-stay” policy. Ministry of Interior ✔ukhomeoffice EU citizens and their families will have to apply to the European Settlement Plan to continue life in the UK after December 31, 2020. Learn more: https://www.gov.uk/settled-status-eu- citizens- families … # Brexit 2,446 10:30 AM – 27 December 2018 91919 people speak about Twitter ad info and privacy EU citizens who already have a “leave to stay” or permanent residence visa do not need to pay a fee. “This funny Christmas message from the government to say that Brexit means we want to charge you with living in the country where you have made your home and contributed a lot for decades,” Labor MP Stella Krezi told Reuters. The sardonic Irish Twitter account on the border also found that the smiling Millennium Generation inventory images used in the Home Office campaign were also used to advertise a bank in Australia and to grant sustainable technology in Canada.
February 2, 2019
January 25, 2019