Remain would win in new Brexit vote

Remain would win in new Brexit vote

Remain would win in new Brexit vote

Prime Minister Theresa May's Cabinet will discuss Brexit on Tuesday (Nov 6), and there were suggestions this weekend by members of her Conservative Party that she's preparing to give ministers an ultimatum to back a draft deal.

Last weekend, the London-based The Daily Telegraph reported that British chief negotiator for the Brexit, Dominic Raab, privately asked Coveney for the UK's right to unilaterally deactivate the emergency plan.

Miss Dewberry, however, had some encouraging words for the Prime Minister.

British media reports that Mrs May had already concluded a "secret deal", were dismissed by negotiators. "I've been trying to say yes to more things this year so I thought, why not?"

The Government has been forced to deny British claims that our demands for a strict Border guarantee are being watered-down to secure a deal.

Irish foreign minister Simon Coveney responded by insisting that the European Union would never sign up to a backstop deal that gave the United Kingdom the ability to pull out any time it chose.

In an interview with RTÉ on Saturday morning he said the country was about to enter a hard period because of the impact Brexit would have on the economy.

Justice Secretary David Gauke warned that a no-deal Brexit would be bad for the UK.

"Brexit has undermined the Good Friday Agreement" - the 1998 peace deal that ended three decades of violence in Northern Ireland - "and it is fraying relationships between Britain and Ireland", Varadkar said.

However, if these Brexiteers are not convinced that the customs union is only a temporary measure they would nearly certainly rebel.

The EU has proposed keeping Northern Ireland inside a customs union with the bloc to remove the need for border checks on the island. "Can't understand why Irish Government seems so intent on this course".

"Is this ever going to end, are we going to get into a situation where Brexit has happened and people are happy". There's an exit mechanism - success.

Downing Street called the leaders' discussion a "constructive conversation", and said May and Varadkar had agreed that any backstop must be temporary.

Aside from her viral moment, Ms Ellis said the debate was "good", adding: "I think the survey results were very interesting".

He told RTÉ's "The Week in Politics": "Unfortunately that's the position that we find ourselves in now".

Regarding the report, a spokesperson for May telling the newspaper: "This is all speculation".

He said there was a "rapidly ticking clock" but that minds were now being focused with a view to concluding a deal and he welcomed that.

As it stands, the United Kingdom is set to leave the European Union in March but one of the biggest sticking points is how to ensure there is no hard border with Ireland. "I certainly hope we are". "That is why we are increasingly positive on the expectation of reaching a deal".

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