What happened in the Brexit negotiations between Britain and the EU?
- by admin
The Brexit talks between the UK and the European Union were not as bad as they looked.
The EU offered a clear, unqualified, unambiguous and unconditional guarantee of freedom of movement.
It did not even have to guarantee it.
That was the deal.
It was the end of the negotiations.
But this was not the end.
The negotiations are not over.
The UK is negotiating a new deal with the EU which will take some of the Brexit uncertainties and other elements out of the equation.
What is the EU negotiating with us about?
And why is it negotiating in the first place?
There are two sides to the Brexit debate.
There are the Remainers who say they want a trade deal with a free trade agreement with the European continent, a “hard Brexit”.
This is what they want.
The Brexiteers, on the other hand, say they are after the exact opposite.
They want a deal that allows Britain to keep its full access to the European market.
The hard Brexiters want a hard Brexit with no access to markets outside the European single market, with no transitional period between Brexit and a new relationship with the rest of the EU.
The Brexiters say the deal they want is better for both sides.
What do they have to say about it?
The Brexit process is the result of an enormous amount of hard work by both sides and they are both right.
Both sides have to be open and transparent in their negotiations.
There is nothing that can be done at this stage by the UK or the EU that is not in the best interests of both sides, the British and the Europeans.
There was nothing wrong with the way the UK negotiated with the United States before leaving the EU, which was not a “soft Brexit”.
There was a fair deal between the two sides and we have got to stick to that.
But the EU should not just be a party to that deal, nor should it be able to dictate its terms in Brussels.
There must be an open, transparent and transparent approach between the EU and the UK, and a free and fair trade agreement should be one of the terms of any deal.
And the UK should not be left to negotiate alone.
What are the options for Brexit?
What are Britain’s options?
The UK has a very simple and straightforward Brexit scenario.
It has three options for how it wants to leave the EU in a “no deal” Brexit.
There can be no Brexit.
This is not a scenario that the UK would ever have liked.
We will be outside the EU for the foreseeable future.
We have not had the opportunity to look at what is in the interests of the UK.
The British will not have access to our single market.
We cannot trade freely with the world, and we cannot make any major trade deals with countries outside the UK that do not have free movement agreements.
And this is why the UK will be leaving the European customs union.
The first option is a no-deal Brexit.
If the UK votes to leave, the EU will not be able legally to revoke the deal the UK has negotiated.
So what will happen to all of our trade deals?
The EU will have a hard time reversing the deal it has with the UK in the future.
There will be a period of transition, with the British not being able to trade with any countries outside of the European region for at least a year.
This means that the British are not going to be able, at any point in the near future, to go back into the EU customs union, which is the single market of all European countries.
This will be the case even after we leave the customs union as we will have to start again.
And it is likely that this transition period will last for at most two years.
That is a long time for trade and it will be tough for the UK to make any substantial new deals with non-EU countries, which means that trade deals are unlikely to be made with the likes of the United Kingdom.
The second option is the “hard” Brexit scenario, which has a much tougher timeline for what happens after we have left the EU single market and customs union and the customs Union.
It is a hard-Brexit scenario that will require the UK negotiating with other EU members.
This would be a deal which would give the UK access to all European markets, but would not be compatible with the customs agreement between the European countries of the single European market and the EEA.
This trade deal would be an agreement which is much less free-market than the one between the United UK and Canada.
It would not have the free-trade provisions that the EU offers to the United K and Canada, for example.
It could not have tariff-free access to its markets and it would not negotiate any trade deals on the basis of free-movement agreements.
This hard Brexit scenario is very different from the “soft” Brexit that was talked about in the referendum campaign.
In the “strong” scenario, we will be able access to free-
The Brexit talks between the UK and the European Union were not as bad as they looked.The EU offered a…