What next? After the rejection of British MP, the Brexit deal of the UK Prime Minister Theresa May prompting a no-confidence vote in the government, that is the query on the lip of everyone. Here are the three main outlines confronting Britain while the clock taps down to 29th March in 2019, the day it is programmed to exit the European Union after 46 years. The British Government and the EU leaders claim their endorsement is the best compromise on the available issues and despite her historical defeat, Theresa May claimed this is the only option.

The Members of the Conservative party speak that the deal keeps Britain too close to the EU, while the rival parties claim fails for protecting financial ties with the block.

Both sides also detest planning for keeping openly in the Irish border, the so-called standpoint which could exhibit Britain perpetually pursue the European rules on the trade.

The UK Prime Minister looked after the discounts on the back standpoint from EU leaders but they declined to change the deal itself, and itself and her critics were not satisfied. She alerted there was no “alternative deal” and the offer of an endorsement from the EU but she told, she was exposed to discuss the concepts with MPs that were “genuinely negotiable” and could “explore them with the European Union ”.

The Advocate General Geoffrey Cox told earlier MPs that the Brexit deal “ will have to return in much the same form and with much the same content”.

Related Articles
Next Story
Going Viral
Cabinet Supports Uk Prime Minister’s Brexit Compromises Offer

Cabinet Supports Uk Prime Minister’s Brexit Compromises Offer

by Haimantee Ghosh May 21, 2019
The cabinet has given consent in the planning of the UK Prime Minister for the pulling back of the Agreement Bill, along with compromises proposed to attract the backing of Labour MPs. It embraces the concept of a temporary customs relationship until the next general election and measures on the environment and the right of the US workers. The bill will be introduced in a vote in early June, and...