- British Prime Minister Theresa May outlined the key points of her plan for a Brexit agreement.
- Theresa May supports further talks with the EU on the exit of Great Britain from the EU.
- Reject a second referendum. Likewise, an extension expiration.
- It also wants to adhere to the Good Friday Peace Agreement for Northern Ireland – a cornerstone of the agreement.
British Prime Minister Theresa May wants to reopen the difficult issue of Ireland from the Brexit talks. The previous regulation, as foreseen in the agreement on withdrawal from the EU, the so-called "backstop", continues to cause concern in Parliament, said May, rejecting a second Brexit referendum. Likewise, an extension expiration.
With "the greatest possible support" in Brussels
He wants to hold talks with parliamentarians this week, in particular from the government field and the Northern DUP, to find out how "the maximum possible support can be achieved", said May. Then he wants to confront the EU with the result.
You may not agree with the media reports that you want to change the Good Friday Agreement to solve the problem with a border in Ireland after Brexit. The agreement ended the bloody conflict in Northern Ireland over 20 years ago.
No second referendum
It may also announce its intention to abolish the tax for EU citizens residing in the United Kingdom who wish to obtain a right of residence after Brexit. The application can be made free, says May.
He asks to exclude a Brexit without an agreement, he rejects the head of the government again. To do so, the resignation under Article 50 of the EU Treaty should be withdrawn, according to May. She was not willing to do it. A second referendum also precluded the prime minister. There is no majority in parliament.
The Brexit deal negotiated in Brussels was overwhelmingly rejected last week by the Parliament in London.
Evaluation of EU correspondent Sebastian Ramspeck
Was it all? This should have asked many European politicians today. Theresa May did not really announce the desired Plan B to solve the Brexit node. He wants to discuss again the controversial agreement with the Irish internal border ("backstop") with the EU leaders. However, it did not present a concrete alternative proposal to which the EU could react concretely. Nor did he apply for the Brexit postponement to save time and reduce the risk of a "hard" Brexit without a contract. After all, May sent a good message to the EU. To be more precise: those about three million EU citizens already living in the United Kingdom. They can retain their residence without paying the equivalent of 80 francs for a residence permit as originally planned. Was it all?