May wants mps to vote on the second referendum

1e886be6eb33329b42f400bb00a219b4 - May wants mps to vote on the second referendum

The British prime minister Theresa May wants its new Brexit-law on the parties is supported. If the members ‘Withdrawal Agreement Bill approval, May is willing to let them vote on a second referendum. Opposition party, Labour and the DUP had already know the law will not support.

May last year reached an agreement with the EU about the division of property, but that deal is already three times rejected in the British parliament. At the beginning of June bold, the tormented prime minister for a fourth and final attempt. May is now planning not the deal itself to the parliament, but the general law – the so-called Withdrawal Agreement Bill – that the deal needs to be implemented in British legislation.

In a speech declared in May that the bill that they will submit ‘important changes will involve the economic and constitutional integrity of the United Kingdom to protect’. They also warned that a Brexit is not possible unless a deal supported across the parties.

May want to its Withdrawal Agreement Bill, adding that the mps should vote on a new Brexit referendum if the law at the beginning of June is approved. Turns out that there is a majority, then the government will that referendum be organised for ratification of the echtscheidingsakkoord.

“It is important that we now the outcome of the referendum has to be respected. I have compromises sought, now, I ask you to do that’, decided May. If this law is approved, it is the last chance for a Brexit, according to the premier lost. Tomorrow will be the premier of the parliament to speak to.

Labour: ‘This will never come through Parliament”

Labour had already understood that the new law could not sustain. “There is nothing fundamentally changed. The premier offers only a temporary customs union, whereas we have permanently want. They will have to resign, I do not see how this parliament will become”, said Jeremy Corbyn.

The Irish unionists of the DUP, that May’s minority support, don’t see much salvation in Mays law. DUP leader Nigel Dodds stated that the same ‘fundamental weaknesses’ from the previous deal.