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Britain's Brexit secretary departs from Theresa May's plan to leave the European Union

London correspondent covering the United Kingdom November 15 at 16:52 LONDON – The minister responsible for helping Britain leave the…

The minister responsible for helping Britain leave the European Union, Brexit Secretary Dominic Raab, suddenly resigned from the Prime Minister Theresa Mays government on Thursday morning saying that he could not support the recall agreement that the government approved the night before.

This was a constant setback in May. The highest termination sent is sent through London and Brussels and increases the possibility that May may not have the support she needs to drive her business for a smoother, slower Brexit, a plan of compromises as few in Britain. [19659005] In his letter of resignation, Raab wrote: “I can not reconcile the terms of the proposed agreement with the promises we made to the country in our manifesto at the last election.”

Specifically, Raab said he could not support May’s plan because it deals with Northern Ireland’s future trade and customs relations with the European Union in a way that “poses a very real threat to the United Kingdom’s integrity”.

The resignation immediately shot from pro-EU votes in Brussels which regretted the Brexit decision. Many Europeans have been fed up with Britain’s chaos over Brexit, where maize’s own government is in constant crisis over its retirement plans.

“Who negotiated British conditions again?” Surely #Brexit the minister had nothing to do with it and learned the conditions yesterday …..? Oh wait, “wrote Marietje Schaake, a Dutch member of the European Parliament, on Twitter.

Raab’s shock wake followed by Shailesh Vara, a minister in Northern Ireland, who also quit the government early Thursday morning. In his letter of departure, Vara, a pro-European, said that the deal left Britain in a “halfway house” with “no time limit when we finally become a sovereign nation.”

One hour after the end of Raab, Esther McVey, Britain’s Labor and Pension Minister, also announced his departure from the cabinet. In his letter, McVey said the deal “does not honor the outcome of the referendum.”

“We have gone from no agreement is better than a bad deal, that any deal is better than no deal,” she wrote.

May is scheduled to speak in parliament on Thursday in what is likely to be a raucous session. Political opponents were quick to spray, with some predicted her demise.

Paddy Ashdown, the former leader of the Liberal Democrats tweeted, “With Raab, May became a gunner. In May, Tories will not be able to find anyone to unite behind him.” Then the great unraveling begins. “

This was “an extremely serious situation,” tweeted Keir Starmer, the opposition party’s Brexit secretary. “The Prime Minister’s Brexit deal has fallen at the first hurdle.”

MAY’s followers suspected that her Brexit plan would lead to a few minor departures from her cabinets. But her Brexit secretary? The one who hurt her.

On Wednesday night after a five-hour meeting with her cabinets and months of battle and delay, May came from 10 Downing Street to announce that her ministers had “collectively” approved her Brexit plan. 19659017] The draft agreement, negotiated by UK and EU officials, is a decisive step towards the completion of Britain’s resignation from the European Union in March.

The agreement, which has been compared with the world’s most complex divorce settlement, explains billions of euros that Britain will pay to leave, what rights Europeans living in Britain will have after Brexit, and how a 21-month transition period will work.

The agreement also promises a solution to the clear challenge of avoiding a hard border between Northern Ireland, part of the United Kingdom, and the Irish Republic, which will remain within the EU

The plan still requires the approval of European leaders this month, which should be easy to follow by a much more difficult vote in December in the British Parliament, where many members deny the draft a weak surrender that does not meet anyone.

Cabinet approval of corn packages marked the end of a remarkable 24 hours in British politics – a true cliff hanger, with social media and airwaves filled with speculation about whether the store and May itself would survive.

Even as May prepared to speak, the British Political Reporters were tweeting that a challenge to her leadership could get started.

Can barely win a catastrophe in 2017, which ensures just enough votes to rule as long as her conservative party is adapted to Northern Ireland’s Democratic Unionist Party (DUP). Must have to expel its minority government.

Sammy Wilson, a member of parliament for DUP, told TalkRadio on Wednesday that maize’s plan “is not so much an agreement as a crossbreed”. [19659025] DUP chief executive at Westminster, Jeffrey Donaldson, said May half-in-half plan “does not allow the United Kingdom as a whole to free trade and control its own future.”

The Prime Minister looked exhausted when she met the cameras on Wednesday night outside her official residence. Instead of celebrating a hard-won round in her struggle for a working Brexit store, she sounded gloomy.

“This is a decision that will be intensively reviewed, but the decision was to build a future for our country or return to the square and fail with the promise of the referendum,” said May, without delving into the details of the agreement.

She described a “long, detailed and sad debate” within her closet, whose rankings are balanced between those who voted against Brexit two years ago, and those who fought hard for it – ministers like Michael Gove and Liam Fox , who committed Brexiteers.

In the last two years, the largest debate on Brexit has not occurred between Brussels and London, but in corn broken conservative party.

Hard Brexiteers has pushed for a decisive split from European bureaucrats and courts, from EU rules and regulations, while others led in May have sought a smoother Brexit, a compromise package that keeps Britain closer to Europe to better protect the British economy.

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