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 presstv brexit begins
presstv-brexit or ukexit ?

Concerns about Brexit effects on northern Ireland peace are intensifying.As the only part of the UK to share a land border with another EU member state, the argument and debate over Brexit are not just playing out differently in Northern Ireland but are unique to this region.

presstv-brexit begins

Amina TaylorPress TV, LondonAfter 44 years of European Union membership, Prime Minister Theresa May has formally delivered an official notification to the 27 member bloc announcing Britain's withdrawal from the union. Addressing the MPs, May sought to reassure the country that Britain would be entering a new ‘global’ stage but with the European Union ready to engage in tough negotiations with Britain, uncertain times loom.

presstv-britons concerned about brexit

Max CiviliPress TV, RomeBritons living in other European countries are waiting to see how their lives will be affected by Brexit. Over 25,000 of the British expatriates reside in Italy and as Press TV’s Rome correspondent Max Civili reports many of them are quite concerned about their future.

brexit countdown begins today as article 50 triggered

Press Trust of India  | 
London  March 29, 2017 Last Updated at 16:28 IST

presstv-france says brexit lifted ‘taboo’ on a united eu

Ramin MazaheriPress TV, ParisThe official start of Brexit is what France has long opposed, but is now forced to accept. The two nations will soon be competitors, instead of partners, but many in Paris wonder if Britain’s departure is only the beginning of a disunited Europe.

presstv-hammond delivers cautious pre-brexit budget

Amina TaylorPress TV, LondonBritain’s Chancellor of the Exchequer, Philip Hammond, has outlined the nation’s fiscal position for the coming year. The budget has been seen as a ‘cautious attempt’ to manage expectations and the nation’s purse strings. The opposition Labour Party accuses Hammond of ‘complacency’ whilst Brexit campaigners say the government has yet to provide a transparent economic post-Brexit plan.

article 50: what will brexit mean for me?

Brexit formally begins EU today, nine months after the UK voted in a national referendum to leave the EU.Theresa May's government now has two years to thrash out the terms of the departure, including how much the "divorce bill" will be, and establish new trade deals with the 27 other member nations.See related How Brexit could affect your holidayHow Brexit could affect your mortgageBrexit hits Marmite lovers around the UKHere are some ways Brexit could affect the daily lives of Britons.Holidays in the sun to Costa Lot?Voting for Brexit has already had an impact on the millions of Britons who travel elsewhere in Europe for their summer holidays as the decreased value of the pound has reduced the amount of foreign currency in their pockets and put up expenses abroad. According to Sky News, "

article 50: what will brexit mean for me?

Brexit formally begins today, nine months after the UK voted in a national referendum to leave the EU.Theresa May's government now has two years to thrash out the terms of the departure, including how much the "divorce bill" will be, and establish new trade deals with the 27 other member nations.See related How Brexit could affect your holidayHow Brexit could affect your mortgageBrexit hits Marmite lovers around the UKHere are some ways Brexit could affect the daily lives of Britons.Holidays in the sun to Costa Lot?Voting for Brexit has already had an impact on the millions of Britons who travel elsewhere in Europe for their summer holidays as the decreased value of the pound has reduced the amount of foreign currency in their pockets and put up expenses abroad. According to Sky News, "dep

presstv-debate: brexit challenges

Debate: Brexit talks In this episode of The Debate, Press TV has conducted an interview with Paolo Raffone, the secretary general of CIPI Foundation from Brussels, and Shabbir Razvi, an economic scientist from London, to discuss the challenges Britain and other EU members may face as a result of the country's exit from the European Union.

article 50: what will brexit mean for me?

Brexit formally begins EU today, nine months after the UK voted in a national referendum to leave the EU.Theresa May's government now has two years to thrash out the terms of the departure, including how much the "divorce bill" will be, and establish new trade deals with the 27 other member nations.Here are some ways Brexit could affect the daily lives of Britons.Holidays in the sun to Costa Lot?Voting for Brexit has already had an impact on the millions of Britons who travel elsewhere in Europe for their summer holidays as the decreased value of the pound has reduced the amount of foreign currency in their pockets and put up expenses abroad. According to Sky News, "depending on deals struck with EU", flights could become more expensive as we leave the bloc. Another extra cost could be a v

wednesday 29 march 2017 | the week uk

The pound has dipped against the dollar as Brexit begins with the triggering of Article 50. It was down 0.41% at $1.24 this morning. Since the referendum result last summer, sterling has been moving between $1.20 and $1.28. However, Laith Khalaf, an analyst at Hargreaves Lansdown, does not expect drastic changes today. "We have already seen what has happened in the last nine months," he told the BBC.

presstv-uk pm to trigger brexit despite house of lords defeat

Camilia ShambayatiPress TV, LondonThe UK’s House of Lords has defied Prime Minister Theresa May’s Brexit plans. The lawmakers say May can only trigger divorce talks if she promises to protect the rights of EU citizens living in Britain. But now the premier says she is determined to overturn the defeat in Parliament next week. Camilia Shambayati reports from London. 

presstv-uk prime minister triggers brexit process

UK Prime Minister Theresa May has triggered the formal, two-year process of withdrawing Britain from the European Union (EU), likely to be the most complex negotiations London has held since World War Two.The process of Britain’s exit from the EU, popularly known as Brexit, was announced by the prime minister on Wednesday at the UK Parliament, after more than 40 years of membership in the bloc.(To be continued)

let’s hope the lords have signed their own death warrant | british politics | fo

There is nothing racist about voting to leave the undemocratic, migrant-bashing European Union, even in the hands of a Tory government. Surveys show that the vast majority of UK voters, including most Leave supporters, want and expect EU nationals to be given the right to remain in the UK after Brexit. The government supports this; Tory prime minister Theresa May even offered German chancellor Angela Merkel an early deal on reciprocal residency rights, but Merkel refused to discuss such matters until the formal Brexit process begins.The vote in the Lords had nothing to do with defending migrants’ rights, and everything to do with asserting the right of a few peers to interfere with democratic politics and hopefully overrule the electorate on Brexit. The ‘rebels’ in the Lords hope at least

presstv-brexit minister backpedals on benefits promise

Britain’s Secretary of State for Exiting the European Union (Brexit Secretary), David Davis, has backtracked on his claim that a Brexit deal can deliver the “exact same benefits” as EU membership, now acknowledging it was little more than an ambition.Davis said Thursday that what the UK achieves in the Brexit talks will be a matter for negotiations with the EU.Asked about the “exact same benefits” phrase on BBC Radio 4’s Today program, Davis said: “I make no apology for being ambitious about what we’re trying to do.”“The classical approach for a politician during a negotiation is to reduce expectations…that’s what people think is the ‘sophisticated’ way,” he added.Davis also said insisted the UK Prime Minster Theresa May’s linking of security cooperation to Brexit talks was not a threat to

brexit: 42 questions that need answering

The starter’s pistol has fired. British Prime Minister Theresa May has officially triggered “Article 50” of the Lisbon Treaty, initiating a two-year process of negotiations to bring the United Kingdom out of the European Union.When 52% of the British electorate voted to leave the E.U. in June 2016, few realized just what a fiendishly complicated process it would be. After four decades of European integration, the bloc has buried its tendrils deep within every facet of British life — from its economy to its legal system. The process of Brexit begins in the shadow of great uncertainties for the United Kingdom, its citizens and its residents.In truth, there are hundreds of unanswered questions about what Brexit will mean to Britain and to Europe. Here are just a few of them:Leaving the E.U.Vo

brexit: 42 questions that need answering

The starter’s pistol has fired. British Prime Minister Theresa May has officially triggered “Article 50” of the Lisbon Treaty, initiating a two-year process of negotiations to bring the United Kingdom out of the European Union.When 52% of the British electorate voted to leave the E.U. in June 2016, few realized just what a fiendishly complicated process it would be. After four decades of European integration, the bloc has buried its tendrils deep within every facet of British life — from its economy to its legal system. The process of Brexit begins in the shadow of great uncertainties for the United Kingdom, its citizens and its residents.In truth, there are hundreds of unanswered questions about what Brexit will mean to Britain and to Europe. Here are just a few of them:Leaving the E.U.Vo

presstv-‘brexit can end exploitation of poor nations’

The UK should push ahead with Brexit so that it can revise the way it conducts trade with poor nations, says a British scholar, warning that the current situation makes it possible for those countries to be ripped off.Dr. Rodney Shakespeare, a professor of economy, made the remarks while discussing a report about the withdrawal of the UK from the European Union and its impacts on poor countries that rely heavily on the British market.Malawi and Bangladesh are two of the least developed nations that are bound to lose at least £323 million each year if the UK does not guarantee the existing trade terms with them before Brexit, the independent Overseas Development Institute (ODI) in London said in a report.Titled Post-Brexit Trade Policy and Development, the report warned that although the UK

theresa may signs letter to trigger brexit

British PM Theresa May has been photographed signing the letter to EU Council President Donald Tusk that will trigger Brexit. Prime Minister Theresa May says she will enter European Union exit talks representing everyone in Britain - including millions of EU nationals living in the UKMay plans to ask the EU for a divorce on Wednesday, triggering two years of negotiations before Britain's exit.On Tuesday, May was photographed signing the letter to EU Council President Donald Tusk that will trigger Brexit - a process Britain says is irreversible.The decision to leave the bloc has divided Britain, and left three million EU citizens here worried about their future.May's office says she will tell the House of Commons Wednesday that she'll seek "the right deal for every single person in this cou

britain downplays security row as brexit wrangling begins

Britain sought to downplay a row over future security ties with the EU on Thursday, as London and Brussels drew up the first battle lines at the start of their two-year divorce. France and Germany also put up a common front against Prime Minister Theresa May's call to negotiate the exit and the new relationship at the same time, setting up a major stumbling block before negotiations even begin.But a day after May formally notified the EU of Britain's intention to leave, it was her warning that failure to clinch a deal on trade would weaken the fight against terrorism that rankled."It's not a threat," Brexit minister David Davis told BBC radio after warnings from Brussels against using security as a bargaining chip in the talks.'Brexit is not the end'The row came as some of the EU's top lea

north korea threatens 'merciless' attacks as us carrier joins south korea drills

Seoul: North Korea warned the United States on Tuesday of "merciless" attacks if an aircraft carrier strike group led by the USS Carl Vinson, which is joining South Korean forces for exercises, infringes on its "sovereignty or dignity".North Korea, which has alarmed its neighbours with two nuclear tests and a string of missile launches since last year, said the arrival of the US strike group in the area was part of a "reckless scheme" to attack it.Brexit trigger: what happens next?Video duration01:01Previous slideNext slideVideo duration00:48US begins THAAD deployment in South KoreaUS begins THAAD deployment in South KoreaThe US starts deploying the Terminal High Altitude Area Defense (THAAD) anti-missile system in South Korea in a move that is likely to deepen growing rifts with China.Bre

presstv-‘brexit critics projecting doom and gloom’

British Foreign Secretary Boris Johnson says he is becoming “impatient” with those projecting doom and gloom for Brexit, lashing back at two former prime ministers who rebuked the government's approach towards leaving the European Union.Johnson made the comments during a speech to the British Chambers of Commerce in London on Tuesday without a direct reference to recent anti-Brexit remarks by former premiers Tony Blair and John Major."You know sometimes when I hear people moaning and droning about the state of the world, I get a bit impatient. And when I hear them warn that the sky is about to fall on our heads, I feel like saying, come off it sunshine," the foreign secretary said.Johnson stressed that London will not shirk its responsibilities in Europe after Brexit and is determined to c

fine gael leadership battle begins, top contenders prepare

DUBLIN, Ireland - In what came as positive news for Ireland from down under, the Australian Foreign Minister is said to have hinted at a fruitful period for better mutual relations between the two countries.  Addressing the Irish Australian Chamber of Commerce, Julie Bishop said that post-Brexit, Ireland will take U.K.’s place as the key gateway to the EU. The minister further added that she believed Ireland was "superbly" positioned to exploit Brexit and bring in more Australian businesses.Bishop said, “I see this as the dawn of a new era. I see this as a great opportunity for Australia and Ireland to explore how we take advantage of what's occurred.”Bishop reportedly arrived in Dublin after completing visits to Washington and London. In the Irish capital, she met Foreign Affairs Minister

presstv-brexit without eu deal to cause 'economic shock'

A leaked British Treasury report has warned of “serious consequences” if the UK abandons the European Union without a trade deal.The report, seen by The Independent, criticizes Prime Minister Theresa May’s plans for sticking to World Trade Organization (WTO) tariffs as an alternative to a comprehensive trade deal, stating it will cause a "major economic shock.”The study warns that a hard Brexit will have the most negative long-term impact on the British economy, emphasizing that the result would be catastrophic for companies, jobs and food prices.The document also warns that the WTO option would mean “new taxes on British trade,”  indicating the UK’s privileged access to these markets would be “terminated” and that it “would take years” to strike new trade deals.The report’s tone is deemed

ukip is not the voice of brexit | british politics | for europe, against the eu

Every broadside against UKIP, every stump speech about UKIP’s politics of hate, every column warning that UKIP’s message still appeals even when the party clearly does not, is not really concerned with demolishing the inept reality of UKIP. It is concerned with attacking Brexit by proxy. So when a Labour MP warns that UKIP is using migrants and refugees as ‘“scapegoats” to tap into disenfranchised communities that are struggling economically’, as the Guardian reported last week, the suggestion is that UKIP supporters, and therefore Brexit voters, are scapegoating migrants and refugees. Or when a commentator calls upon his comrades ‘to stigmatise far-right racism without mercy; to call out the ignorance and racism of many UKIP activists’, as Paul Mason did a few days ago, he is simultaneous

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