Tuesday, October 26

UK Accepts Free Movement As Part Of Brexit Transition Deal

The consensus was reached after EU chief negotiator, Michel Barnier, had stressed the need for clarity on the UK side at the end of the second round of Brexit negotiations, which have taken place this week, the Guardian newspaper reported.

The government of the UK has accepted that free movement of people for up to four years will be a part of the Brexit transition deal, media reported, citing a senior official.
The consensus was reached after EU chief negotiator, Michel Barnier, had stressed the need for clarity on the UK side at the end of the second round of Brexit negotiations, which have taken place this week, the Guardian newspaper reported.
The conditions of the Brexit have become a major topic for disputes in the UK.
UK Prime Minister, Theresa May, has proposed a hard Brexit, which means that the UK would leave the EU single market and customs union that stipulate the free movement of people, while her opponents promote a soft Brexit with less radical decisions.
Brexit negotiations between the UK and the European Union officially kicked off on June 19, and are due to be completed by March 30, 2019.

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