UK Prime Minister Theresa May is preparing to put a wreath on a national memorial service at Cenotaph in Westminster,…
Britain’s Prime Minister Theresa May came under growing pressure yesterday to change his plan for Britain to leave the European Union to avoid defeat in a parliamentary vote.
With both Britain and the EU, an agreement is close to the Eurosceptic Tories and a leading member of the Democratic Unionistist Party made new threats to vote against the terms of the agreement she is working with Brussels.
The vote in parliament, which is likely to come later this year, gives rise to the biggest revelation in the long negotiations to leave the EU.
May, who attended a ceremony to mark 100 years since the end of the First World War, found some support from ministers in her closet, but it would be difficult for her to ignore the growing conversations to change after a minister resigned and DUP threatened to rebel.
“If the government makes the historic mistake of giving priority to placing the EU on creating an independent and whole Britain, then we must regret the deal.” Steve Baker, a leading Eurosceptic and former minister, wrote with DUP’s Brexit spokesman Sammy Wilson in “Sunday Telegraph”.
The main battle is over the so-called backstop to prevent the return of a hard border, which only enters into force if an agreement on future ties can not guarantee the kind of frictional trade needed to keep it open.
Fear of suggestion that Britain stays in the EU Customs Union for an indefinite period or that Northern Ireland would have to accept different rules and regulations in the rest of the United Kingdom has focused on maize agreement.  The departure of Friday the last of Jo Johnson, the remaining voting rights younger brother of Brexit campaign leader Boris Johnson, raised the depths of anger over his plans.
Many say Mrs Mays’s desire to prioritize free floating trade in goods with Europe will make Britain a little more than a “government maker” who can not break Brussels’s decision. But Mrs May found some support.
Commander Andrea Leadsom said: “I urge colleagues to support the prime minister. We are at a difficult stage – we have to keep our nerves and continue to negotiate.”