Two texts, therefore, the European member states, the British prime minister to help. But there is little hope of a good Brexit-end. “The impact on the Uk of what we do with the 27 do, is almost non-existent.’
Now a short political text with clarifications about the Brexit-deal – ‘parole, parole, parole, but no renegotiation’, in the words of a high European diplomat. And in January …
Now a short political text with clarifications about the Brexit-deal – ‘parole, parole, parole, but no renegotiation’, in the words of a high European diplomat. And in January, closer to the time when the British parliament about the deal agree, a more formal interpretative text. That are the European leaders prepared the British prime minister, Theresa May, to offer as an answer to her question to ‘reassurances’ about the agreement.
May hopes still a majority in the house of Commons for its deal to get loose. Within the EU, it is believed there was not. “The impact on the Uk of what we do with the 27 do, is almost non-existent,” says another diplomat, referring to the deep rift within British society and political class. The Austrian chancellor Sebastian Kurz responded so to the question of what the Brexiteers in London and across the line you could draw: ‘That is difficult to assess, because many skeptics do not argue in a way that is real is rational.’
A new referendum or hard Brexit’
After the results of the vote of confidence in Wednesday night about May within the Conservative group, gives almost no-one in Brussels May still have a chance to make her deal by the house of Commons. The 117 members of her party who opposed her vote, will not support the vote on the deal. You should not be a mathematical genius to see that May not to a majority in the 650-person strong parliament.
That can only happen if the Labour party Jeremy Corbyn, suddenly, the deal would support. “But Corbyn wants her dead. If he then premier is, can he difficult same deal to swallow, ” says the senior EU diplomat, who was only two options to see if it is Or will there be a second referendum, or will there be a hard Brexit.’
The EU countries conduct their preparations for this nachtmerriescenario. The Dutch prime minister, Mark Rutte draws already this conclusion for his compatriots: “If there is someone in the Netherlands think that a Nexit is a good idea, look at England and see the enormous damage that it wreaks.’