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Message Posté par davefollmers le Ven Avr 13, 2018 13:03 Répondre en citant

For some British supporters of Brexit, the European Parliament has stood as an emblem of much they dislike about the EU. British governments, too, have long complained about the body’s federalist and grand-standing tendencies, as well as MEPs’ push to expand their powers beyond their formal remit.
But as Theresa May, the UK prime minister, prepares for historic talks on Britain’s future ties with the EU, it may be helpful to her government that MEPs are seeking to play a bigger role in Brexit, exerting more influence over the negotiations.
The European Parliament voted in March for an overarching “association agreement” to govern relations between the UK and EU after Brexit. MEPs’ stance contrasts with that of Michel Barnier, the bloc’s chief negotiator, who is seeking to build the future bilateral relationship from the bottom up, starting with the EU free trade deal using Canada as a baseline.
British officials maintain that their priority is the content of a future agreement rather than the form. But they have taken heart from the parliament’s initiative, seeing an indication that some in Brussels are willing to be proactive on how to make Brexit work.
“What we try to show is, yes, there is a solution,” says Guy Verhofstadt, the former Belgian prime minister who co-ordinates the parliament’s work on Brexit, in an interview.

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Index » Relations juridiques » European Parliament seeks clarity on future relations with U » Envoyer le lien

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