On Thursday, EU heads of state and government will meet in Brussels for a two-day summit at which they could sign an agreement if the two sides reach an agreement by then. The new relationship between the EU and the UK begins, provided an agreement has been reached, approved by the EU Member States, the European Parliament and the British Parliament. Following the discussions, the EU said the withdrawal agreement was a legal obligation, adding that “neither the EU nor the UK can change, clarify, modify, interpret, disobey or implement it unilaterally.” On 22 October, the British Parliament agreed to review the Brexit Act. But she decided it took longer than the British Prime Minister had proposed. This means that it is no longer possible to withdraw with an agreement on the planned date of Brexit, 31 October. The Brexit deal will not come into force until the Brexit law is passed by the British Parliament. The 599-page withdrawal agreement covers the following main areas: The transition period ends in accordance with the withdrawal agreement. Prime Minister Boris Johnson wins the British general election. It is therefore likely that the Brexit deal will soon be adopted. If the British Parliament approves the agreement, the European Parliament can vote on it in January. The other 27 EU member states are ready to authorise the Report in the UK (the UK is due to leave the EU on 29 March 2019). If the UK Parliament approves the withdrawal agreement by 29 March, Brexit will be delayed until 22 May to allow time to pass the necessary legislation. If the British Parliament does not approve the deal by then, Brexit will be delayed until 12 April.
This is the third time the British Parliament has rejected the agreement. The UK has until 12 April 2019 to decide how to proceed: the rules for citizens and businesses wishing to move, work or study in another country after the end of the transition period will largely depend on the outcome of ongoing negotiations on future relations between the European Union and the UK. If an agreement is not reached, the rules and rules must be applied to third countries outside the EU. At the same time, EU Member States agree on the need to speed up emergency planning in parallel with the ongoing and hopefully fruitful negotiation process between the EU and the UK. Nevertheless, the EU must be ready for all possible outcomes. On October 22, 2019, the House of Commons agreed, by 329 votes to 299, to give a second reading to the revised withdrawal agreement (negotiated by Boris Johnson earlier this month), but when the accelerated timetable it had proposed did not receive the necessary parliamentary support, Johnson announced that the law would be overturned.   The United Kingdom left the European Union (EU) on 31 January 2020. A transitional period is now in effect until 31 December 2020.
During this period, the UK will have to comply with all EU rules and legislation. For businesses and the public, virtually nothing will change. After the transition period, there will be changes, whether or not an agreement is reached on the new relationship between the UK and the EU. The EU wants to continue to forge a close partnership with the UK. We believe that it is possible to reach a fruitful agreement on the basis of the political declaration. However, it is important that we prepare for all possible outcomes of the negotiations.