白姐384

时间: 2019-11-12 09:02:16 白姐384 热te46t34fawtwe:99℃

From the moment Theresa May gave notice of the United Kingdom's intention to leave the European Union under Article 50 of the Lisbon Treaty, a no-deal Brexit became - and still remains - the legally default outcome.

After failing - repeatedly - to get her Brexit deal through the House of Commons, the Prime Minister could have sat tight and watched the clock tick down on the UK's final weeks of membershp, seeing it out automatically on March 29. Instead, she insisted that a no-deal Brexit would only happen if MPs gave their "explicit consent", a clear sign that she was looking for an excuse to avoid it.

Mrs May gambled correctly on the Remainer majority in the House of Commons to give her one,...

From the moment Theresa May gave notice of the United Kingdom's intention to leave the European Union under Article 50 of the Lisbon Treaty, a no-deal Brexit became - and still remains - the legally default outcome.

After failing - repeatedly - to get her Brexit deal through the House of Commons, the Prime Minister could have sat tight and watched the clock tick down on the UK's final weeks of membershp, seeing it out automatically on March 29. Instead, she insisted that a no-deal Brexit would only happen if MPs gave their "explicit consent", a clear sign that she was looking for an excuse to avoid it.

Mrs May gambled correctly on the Remainer majority in the House of Commons to give her one,...

From the moment Theresa May gave notice of the United Kingdom's intention to leave the European Union under Article 50 of the Lisbon Treaty, a no-deal Brexit became - and still remains - the legally default outcome.

After failing - repeatedly - to get her Brexit deal through the House of Commons, the Prime Minister could have sat tight and watched the clock tick down on the UK's final weeks of membershp, seeing it out automatically on March 29. Instead, she insisted that a no-deal Brexit would only happen if MPs gave their "explicit consent", a clear sign that she was looking for an excuse to avoid it.

Mrs May gambled correctly on the Remainer majority in the House of Commons to give her one,...

From the moment Theresa May gave notice of the United Kingdom's intention to leave the European Union under Article 50 of the Lisbon Treaty, a no-deal Brexit became - and still remains - the legally default outcome.

After failing - repeatedly - to get her Brexit deal through the House of Commons, the Prime Minister could have sat tight and watched the clock tick down on the UK's final weeks of membershp, seeing it out automatically on March 29. Instead, she insisted that a no-deal Brexit would only happen if MPs gave their "explicit consent", a clear sign that she was looking for an excuse to avoid it.

Mrs May gambled correctly on the Remainer majority in the House of Commons to give her one,...