After a historic landslide win, UK Prime Minister Boris Johnson has reiterated his Brexit promise and stated that Britain will retain control of their trade, money and borders.
There is minimal doubt that the British PM will face any obstacle to pave a way for Britain’s exit after securing a majority in the elections. Credit: Sera Mathews
Following a crushing election victory on Friday, Mr Johnson assured his Conservative backers that the UK would exit the European Union by the end of January 2020. The win was a “powerful new mandate to get Brexit done” Mr Johnson said at his victor’s speech on Friday.
Deputy director general of the CBI, Josh Hardie, embraced the hope of an end to the three-year issue because “a government with a mandate and a strong majority brings a bit more c
Westminster students are divided and “confused” but believe their chosen parties will stick to their Brexit pledges.
Brexit legislation is on hold while the UK votes in this year’s general election.
The Conservative party, under Prime Minister Boris Johnson’s leadership, wants to leave the European Union (EU) with its most recent revised deal.
Mr Johnson has been pushing to “get Brexit done” and has previously promised to leave the union, on 31 October 2019 as “do or die”.
Government’s attempt to get a new deal through Parliament, was frustrated after members of parliament failed to approve the deal, thus forcing the Prime Minister to ask for an extension of the deadline to the EU.
Divisions over Brexit has remained high in the Conservative party, even after Mr Johnson managed to se
The London Bridge attack further divided the nation in regards to their political views only days before the election. Londoners said the government isn't effective in their actions against terrorism.
On Saturday 29 November, Usman Khan, 28, carried out a knife attack that injured three people and led to the tragic deaths of Jack Merritt, 25, and Saskia Jones, 23.
For a moment, the public conversation centred on messages of sadness and support for those affected by the tragic event. However, it wasn’t long before the conversation shifted from warm words to political arguments and point scoring.
For who could forget, there’s a general election in three days!
With Andrew Marr on the BBC, Boris Johnson talked tough on crime and pledged: “to take steps to make sure that people
According to the Office for National Statistics, Britain’s annual economy rate in the third quarter has slowed to 1%. It’s the slowest speed in the recent decade, a ONE spokesman said to BBC.
The GDP failed to achieve economists’ estimations. The Bank of England expected that the economy in the third quarter would grow by 0.4%. Although the economy avoided a recession, the second quarter’s figure decreased to 1.3%.
Some statisticians said economic growth in the third quarter was due to the good economic growth in July. The dominant services sector increased in the second quarter, but the manufacturing industry did not grow, said Suren Thiru, head of economics at the British Chambers of Commerce (BCC).
Faisal Islam, an economics editor, thought the “pretty soft” economy in the
From Pole to Pole - How is the Polish community responding to Britain's Brexit saga?
Last broadcast: File On 5, Monday 15th April, 18.00
As the UK’s largest European minority, the Polish community have a significant stake in the future of the country. But with the nation slowly self-imploding over Brexit, many Poles in Britain are becoming increasingly worried about their safety and livelihoods. Orlando investigates how the Polish community are responding to Britain’s Brexit saga.
Meet the Poles...
Jakub is the UK correspondent for the Polish press agency and a man who knows more than most when it comes to the Polish community in Britai
The Anglo-Portuguese relations have always been strong, from Vauxhall's tube station all the way to Stockwell, you find yourself in the heart of Portuguese restaurants, hairdressers and delicatessens - which have gathered here over the last 30 years, earning the area its nickname - 'Little Portugal'.
London attracts young people of working age from abroad, particularly those countries that were affected by the Eurozone crisis. With the influx of arrivals in search of employment, or studies, it's little wonder Brexit is causing so much debate.
Goncalo Correia, 23 years old, currently living in the so called "Little Portugal" - has dreamed about his time in London since he was a child and is now afraid of what might happen.
Marta Ramos, a 32 year old portuguese, came to Vauxhall in 20
Home Secretary Sajid Javid faces criticism from MPs after he told the Radio 4 Today Programme that it is “very unlikely” that the government’s immigration plans will be published before the vote on the UK’s withdrawal agreement.
Edward Davey, MP for Kingston and Surbiton, described the situation as "shocking and unacceptable" in a tweet posted this morning.
Brexit & immigration: shocking & unacceptable for Home Secretary, Sajid Javid, to admit @BBCr4today the Immigration White Paper will not be published before the Brexit vote. For a “meaningful vote”, MPs need to know what might happen to immigration IF we leave @LibDems
— Edward Davey (@EdwardJDavey) December 3, 2018
Speaking to the BBC Radio 4 Today Programme, Sajid Javid said that the Prime Minister’s post-Brexi
Despite today's talks between Theresa May and European figure heads, no agreement has been reached on the first stage of Brexit.
Speaking in Brussels European Commission President Jean-Claude Juncker has said it wasn't possible to reach a complete agreement today.
UK PM Theresa May and European Commission President Jean-Claude Juncker confirm UK and EU have not reached agreement on first phase of #Brexit deal https://t.co/UEqjIb9s51pic.twitter.com/vErjQpAZtG
— BBC Breaking News (@BBCBreaking) 4 December 2017
Theresa May has said a lot of progress has been made, but some isssues do remain.
With talks reconvening before the end of the week, the Prime Minister has said she was "confident we will conclude this positively".
"On a couple of issues, some differences do rem
A new Survation Poll suggests that 50 Percent of Britons want a public vote for a second EU referendum due to the size of the Brexit divorce bill.
The Survation Poll was carried out by mail on approximately 1,003 people amongst which 497 said they would “support holding a referendum asking the public if they will accept or reject the deal”.
According to Survation poll, eleven percent backed the £50 billion divorce bill while on the other hand 31 per cent of people surveyed thought the UK should pay nothing at all.
Half of the Pro-Brexiters polled, now support holding a second referendum on the final Brexit deal, since just 34 percent were against the idea with 16 percent unsure.
The surveys conducted for the last five years have had a significant change.
Survation Poll resul
Theresa May is in Brussels meeting with top EU figures, hoping to finalise the first stages of Brexit negotiations.
Prime Minister Theresa May is meeting with Jean Claude Juncker the European Commission president and Donald Tusk, the president of the European Council.
UK's prime minister Theresa May meets European Council president Donald Tusk. #EUCO president said he was ready to present draft EU27 guidelines tomorrow for #Brexit talks on transition and future. But UK and European Commission asked for more time. pic.twitter.com/l82TKlZXK6
— Johan Dobbelaere (@ProductiehuisEU) 4 December 2017
The BBC are reporting that Belgian MEP Philippe Lamberts told their political editor Laura Kuenssberg that the UK has made concessions with regards to the Irish boarder.