Brexit – Boris Johnson says opponents of Brexit are “colluding” with the EU

Share Button

British Prime Minister accused MPs of “terrible collusion” with the European Union on Wednesday. In a live broadcast on Facebook, Boris Johnson said the European Union was less inclined to compromise with the United Kingdom on a new deal to end British membership because the London Parliament opposed the withdrawal.

At an event for the first time during the parliamentary session, which was modeled on Wednesday’s House of Commons session, MPs’ questions and immediate answers to the prime minister said this increased the likelihood of “the UK being forced to leave without agreement” in late October.
The European Union insists on an agreement with Johnson’s predecessor, Prime Minister Theresa May, and refuses to renegotiate.
The new prime minister, who has been in office since July 24, has said he wants a well-organized Brexit, but that requires our “European friends” to be willing to compromise.
Referring to the “terrible collusion” and referring to parliamentarians who oppose uncoupling, he added that the more the EU sees a chance of preventing Brexit in the British Parliament, the more insistent it will be.
The Prime Minister criticized shortly after Theresa May’s cabinet minister for finance, Philip Hammond, was critical of the Brexit policy of Boris Johnson and his staff on the conservative newspaper The Times and BBC Radio 4. The politician believed that the current government is making unacceptable demands on the EU, which increases the chances of a disorderly Brexit.
However, according to the Prime Minister’s Office, as Minister of Finance, Philip Hammond has done his best to prevent preparations for the divorce. The conservative politician dismissed the accusations and said on Twitter that he wanted to execute Brexit on the community portal and voted three times in parliament.
The new Conservative Government is firmly of the opinion that the UK will definitely leave the EU on 31 October, with or without agreement. However, the back-up solution in the agreement reached by Theresa May on the avoidance of control of the Irish-Northern Ireland border cannot be accepted by British sovereignty and calls for its removal.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *