The economic impact of Brexit as a whole may put pressure on the famous “British hard lip”.
There is a strong call for people not to despair over Covid-19, job threats and bad Brexit. Bank of England chief economist Andy Haldane has called on the nation to avoid the “chicken liken sight” and look to the future.
In some areas – like carmakers – it’s easier for Kingpins to oppose Brexit and then seek the “softest possible Brexit”. UK carmakers Jaguar, Land Rover, Ford, Vauxhall and Nissan, all of which are 44 per cent British, have suffered a major setback.
UK carmakers already rely on supply chains across the European Union, with parts coming through “just-in-time delivery” necessitating a decent trade deal.
The region understands that parts coming from Japan and Turkey cannot be classified as “British” for EU tariff purposes. That classification was sought in view of any kind of free-trade – but Brussels said: “No!”
Nevertheless, Boris Johnson’s legislation is still in place – including competing provisions to allow London to unilaterally change the trade status of Northern Ireland in the aftermath of Brexit. The lower house of parliament was completely wiped out by 340 to 256 votes.
21 Tories left, including former Prime Minister Theresa May. So, to the House of Lords, where Prime Minister Johnson has no majority. The princes will delay and persecute – but they cannot prevent this law.
Brexit remains a major theme, but as many have not dealt with it directly, the topic has become “last year”. Like most other venues, Kovid-19, and everything in it, is number one in the political hit parade.
However, Brexit will now be downgraded to three, four or five, depending on who you are talking to.
The seven-year-old EU budget fund and the Covid-19 rescue fund, $ 1.8 tonne after Covid-19, were already approved in principle last July – to enter into detailed political agreements. But these details are difficult to satisfy all member states and the European Parliament.
There is an explosion in the line between the European Union and the Hungarian right-wing Prime Minister Victor Orban.
He simply demanded the removal of Vero Zorova, vice president of the EU Commission in the Czech Republic.
Still, other issues can now overtake Brexit. There is a long line between France and the rest because of the European Parliament’s refusal – because of the risks of Covid 19 – to continue the Plenary Sessions for four days every month in the French city of Strasbourg.
But don’t worry – it’s all temporary. European Union leaders are preparing for a two-week summit. Sadly, Brexit will once again attract attention.
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