Britain says will not stay in European Union via 'back door'

Britain says will not stay in European Union via 'back door'

Britain says will not stay in European Union via 'back door'

Writing for the Daily Telegraph, the remain-backing Finance Minister Philip Hammond and the Eurosceptic Trade Minister Liam Fox said Britain would leave the European Union in March 2019, there would be a short "interim period" to smooth the transition during which Britain would not be party to European Union treaties and after that Britain would become fully independent.

"During this period our borders must continue to operate smoothly; goods bought on the internet must still cross borders; businesses must still be able to supply their customers across the European Union and our innovative, world-leading companies must be able to hire the talent they need, including from within the European Union", the article read.

It has confirmed it will publish a number of papers, including one on Northern Ireland's border and future customs arrangements. Britain voted to leave the European Union in June 2016, but did not trigger the formal two-year exit process until March.

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The British government is fighting back against criticism that it is divided and unprepared for Brexit, announcing it will publish a set of detailed proposals on customs arrangements, the status of the Ireland-Northern Ireland border and other issues.

The EU is refusing to negotiate the bloc's post-exit relationship with Britain until sufficient progress has been made on three issues: how much the United Kingdom has to pay to settle its tab; the Irish border situation; and the status of EU nationals living in Britain.

Meanwhile the leading Conservative Remainer Anna Soubry warned the Prime Minister that she needed to face down the "hard Brexiteers" in the Conservative ranks if she wanted to hold on to her position in No 10. "But I would be betraying my principles if I did not make it clear that country must always come before party".

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They said the UK's borders "must continue to operate smoothly", that goods bought on the Internet "must still cross borders", and "businesses must still be able to supply their customers across the EU" in the weeks and months after Brexit.

Mr Miliband, who narrowly lost out to his brother Ed in the 2010 Labour leadership contest and who now heads the International Rescue Committee relief agency in NY, described the outcome of the 2016 referendum as an "unparalleled act of economic self-harm".

Writing in the "Observer", he said: "People say we must respect the referendum". Barnier has expressed concern that the first two rounds have failed to produce clarity on the key issues and that there was "a clock ticking" towards the date in 2019 when Britain would be out of the bloc.

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The old divisions in the Tory party over Europe appeared to resurface when Mr Fox said that any such transition period would end before the next general election in 2022.

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