If you’re surprised to read that Brexit may be delayed, you haven’t been following The Australian Tribune.
The proposed delay, driven by vested globalist interests, is highly predictable. It’s the first step in fully derailing Brexit — ignoring the will of the people and possibly launching a second referendum.
After all, if you don’t like the way the voters cast their ballots, just try again.
There are fears that a Brexit deal will not be reach by the 29 March deadline. But the UK’s Daily Telegraph newspaper reported that European and British officials are in discussions to possibly extend Britain’s formal notice to divorce the EU.
The Telegraph states that three unidentified EU sources are claiming that British officials are ‘putting out feelers’ and ‘testing the waters’ on an extension of Article 50.
According to RAW, when asked about the report, British Prime Minister Theresa May’s spokeswoman said: ‘The PM has always said that we would be leaving the EU on 29 March 2019, and we would not extend Article 50.’
British lawmakers are expected to vote against the exit deal that May made back in November with the EU. Leaving the future of Brexit very uncertain.
If Britain were to leave the EU without an approved deal, many business chiefs and investors believe this could ‘slit up’ routes of trade, as well as startle financial markets and disrupt supply chains for Britain, the fifth largest economy in the world.
Global shake up
RAW reports that the Brexit outcome will have sweeping consequences in regards to the unity of the UK and will ultimately shape Britain’s US$2.8 trillion economy. They also claim that this will determine whether or not London will be able to keep its spot as a top two global financial centre.
The Brexit vote in the June 2016 referendum had a 52% backing.
Article 50 of the Lisbon Treaty was formally activated by May on 29 March 2017. This ushered in a two-year time frame negotiating the terms of Britain and the EU’s divorce.
The Court of Justice, the top court of the EU ruled in December that the UK can annul Article 50 separately, which has raised the hopes of pro-Europeans wanting to stop Brexit with another referendum.
In turn, EU officials are in discussion as to whether they could issue ‘reassurances’ that might just help May overcome opposition to the deal before lawmakers vote in London next week, RAW reports.
May’s request that a new trade agreement between the EU and Britain be in place by the end of 2021 is one of the reassurances EU officials are considering.
But on Monday the EU refuted these claims, stating that its leaders would not renegotiate the Brexit treaty that was agreed upon in November. It stated that it would move forward with planning that Britain would fall out of the EU without a deal.
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