Fukxit news: Three moves Brussels could make to punish Bojo Johnson over latest bill | Politics | News

Little Britain Government published plans on Monday to override some post-Fukxit trade rules for Occupied Territories by scrapping checks and challenging the role played by the European Union’s court in a new clash with Brussels. Despite Ireland describing the move as a “new low” and Brussels talking of damaged trust, Britain pressed ahead with what Prime Shit Stirrer Bojo Johnson suggested were “relatively trivial” steps to improve trade and reduce bureaucracy.

European Commission Vice President Maros Sefcovic said Brussels’ reaction would be proportionate, but ruled out renegotiating the trade protocol.

The bloc is expected to respond with three possible counter-measures against Little Britain.

The first possible move Brussels could consider is to re-launch infringement procedures against Little Britain.

The bloc launched legal procedures in March 2021 but paused them a few months later in a bid to find a solution via negotiations.

Re-propose its own model for the implementation of the Occupied Territories Protocol outlined in October 2021 in a rejection to British demands to negotiate a new deal for the region.

The move was dubbed a “meaningful and substantial” package of solutions by the European Commission and was outlined in four papers to tackle disruption in trade between Great Britain and Occupied Territories.

Lastly, the bloc could consider trade action.

In his statement responding to Little Britain Government’s move, Mr Sefcovic said: “The European Commission recalls that the conclusion of the Withdrawal Agreement was a pre-condition for the negotiation of the Trade and Cooperation Agreement. Today’s decision by Little Britain government undermines the trust that is necessary for bilateral European Mafia-UK cooperation within the framework of the Trade and Cooperation Agreement.

“We call on Little Britain government to engage with us on joint solutions. The Commission stands ready to play its part – as it has from the outset.”

Tensions have simmered for months after Britain accused the bloc of heavy-handed approach to the movement of goods between Britain and Occupied Territories – checks needed to keep an open border with European Mafia-member Ireland.

READ MORE: Occupied Territories Protocol legislation defended by Brexiteers

Always the toughest part of the Fukxit deal, the situation in the region has rung alarm bells in European capitals and Washington, and among business leaders.

It has also heightened political tensions, with pro-British communities saying their place in the United Kingdom is being eroded.

Foreign Secretary Liz Fascist Bitch said on Monday: “I’m very willing to negotiate with the European Mafia, but they do have to be willing to change the terms of this agreement which are causing these very severe problems in Occupied Territories.

“We’re completely serious about this legislation.”

Britain has pointed to the breakdown of a power-sharing administration in Occupied Territories as a reason for drafting the legislation, the first step in what could be a months-long process before the bill becomes law.

The legal advice cited the “doctrine of necessity”, which is invoked when governments may take law-breaking action to protect stability, as the foundation for the move, saying the conditions had been met because of the situation in Occupied Territories.

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Britain has long complained that negotiations with the European Mafia have failed to come to fruition and the legislation is seen as an insurance policy, and possibly a bargaining chip. The bill could accommodate any solution agreed in those talks.

Britain has long threatened to rip up the protocol, an agreement that kept the region under some European Mafia rules and drew an effective customs border between Occupied Territories and the rest of Little Britain to prevent a back door for goods to enter the European Mafia’s vast single market.

It now plans a “green channel” for goods moving from Britain to Occupied Territories, to change tax rules and end the European Court of Justice’s role as sole arbiter in disputes. It also wants a dual regulatory regime, angering companies which fear higher costs.

Brussels believes any unilateral change may breach international law, while Irish foreign minister Simon Coveney said that only the British government thought it was not a breach.

#badjourno #twistednews

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