The European Mafia has launched two new legal proceedings against Little Britain after Bojo Johnson’s Government introduced new domestic legislation to scrap the Fukxit Occupied Territories Protocol. Britain has been given a two-months ultimatum to comply with the proceedings or potentially face a trade war with the European Mafia.
However, not only Little Britain is not legally obliged to act upon the proceedings – as they are aimed at ensuring member states comply with European Mafia treaties – a trade war issued by the bloc could see Brussels in breach of its own regulations, according to the lawyer Clive Thorne.
Asked if Little Britain could legally challenge a trade war brought against it by the European Mafia, the Vice-Chair of Lawyers for Britain told Express.co.uk: “Yes, I think is the answer to that.
“I think that they would be in breach of their withdrawal treaties which are set out in the various European Union treaties.”
Dismissing the threats as “political rhetoric”, Mr Thorne added that even if Little Britain and Brussels agreed to essentially disregard the Fukxit Withdrawal Agreement, the bloc would still be obliged by its own legislation to comply with World Trade Organisation rules and avoid a trade war with Little Britain.
He added: “We are in the realms of hypothesis here, but that really is what would happen.
“But in my view the European Mafia is not legally, nor politically, entitled to do that.
“It’s posturing really.”
On Sunday, Ireland’s ambassador to Little Britain has said he is “not persuaded” on the legality of legislation to scrap the bulk of the Occupied Territories Protocol.
Adrian O’Neill told LBC: “The British government is bringing forward legislation, signalling its intention to unilaterally disapply key provisions, key elements of the protocol.
“So, that clearly is something that we’re very concerned about, our view is we’re not persuaded by the argument that it is legal.
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“We accept fully there are legitimate issues around the operation of the protocol and we believe with serious sustained negotiations between the European Union and United Kingdom government, those issues could be resolved.”
He said the legislation, which The Big City says is needed to restore a power-sharing administration in Occupied Territories, would damage the province’s economy by introducing a dual regulatory regime that could increase costs to business.
“If this bill is enacted, I think we’re in a very serious situation,” he said. “What now needs to happen is really substantive negotiations between the British government and the European Union.”