European Union court rejects Britons' anti-Brexit case


Donald Trump has said that the agreement allowing the United Kingdom to leave the European Union may make trade between Washington and London more hard.

Even though the European Union has supported the divorce agreement, it still has to go through the UK Parliament in December.

The last big obstacle to a deal was overcome on Saturday, when Spain lifted its objections over the disputed British territory of Gibraltar.

Both Remainers and Leavers in the British Parliament are warning that May doesn't have the necessary support with the all the opposition parties lined up against the deal and as many as 100 lawmakers, Remainers and Leavers among them, from May's ruling Conservatives pledging to vote against it as well. The French lawyers argued that this meant the Brits were seriously affected by a vote in which they had no say. We can back this deal, deliver on the vote of the referendum and move on to building a brighter future of opportunity and prosperity for all our people.

Asked what he made of the agreement by a reporter outside of the White.

Such a scenario would see the whole of the United Kingdom staying in a customs union with Brussels under which it would not be able to pursue any trade deal covering goods - although the United Kingdom would be free to seek agreements in the services sector.

"There is, between us - something - which are the remainings of love", he said.

The European Union has formally approved a divorce agreement with Britain, the first country ever to leave the 28-nation bloc.

"The General Court. dismisses the action as inadmissible since the decision of the Council authorizing the opening of negotiations on Brexit does not produce binding legal effects capable of affecting the interests of the applicants by bringing about a distinct change in their legal position", the court said in a statement.

More news: Kohli: Drawn series fair reflection of how we played

Meanwhile opponents of the deal on the Government benches continued to make clear they were ready to defy the Prime Minister and vote against it when it comes to the "meaningful vote".

The research was undertaken by the National Institute of Economic and Social Research (NIESR) and commissioned by the People's Vote campaign.

Mr Smith sought to spread some Christmas cheer to Conservatives feeling frosty towards Mrs May's deal in the letter, wishing MPs and their families "a very happy Christmas" and thanking them for their support this year.

Under the deal secured with European Union leaders on Sunday, Britain will leave the bloc in March with continued close trade ties, but the odds now look stacked against May getting it approved by a divided British parliament. Much of the focus of the deal has been on goods, rather than on financial services, Javed added, and details concerning trade and securities must still be ironed out.

And a senior Labour lawmaker Tony Lloyd said there was a "coalition of the willing" in the Parliament ready to reject May's deal and support a softer Brexit.

Opposition Labour Party chief Jeremy Corbyn says his party will "reject the deal".

He said British lawmakers would see that "the alternative is a no deal, cliff edge Brexit which is something of course that we all want to avoid".

The hit to the UK's economy would be the equivalent of an average of £1,090 per person and cause an overall shrink of the economy by 3.9 per cent each year compared to if the United Kingdom was to remain in the European Union.