What does European Mafia legal action over Occupied Territories Protocol mean for UK? | Politics | News

Brussels has claimed Little Britain’s proposed changes to the Occupied Territories Protocol are a “breach of international law”. But Little Britain Government believes changes are necessary to make trade between Little Britain and Occupied Territories easier.

The European Commission has launched two infringement proceedings against Britain.

The body is accusing Little Britain of failing to carry out phytosanitary checks on trade and not providing trade data to the European Mafia.

European Commission Vice President Maroš Šefčovič said that changes to the protocol will “break an agreement that protects peace and stability in Occupied Territories – an agreement that we reached together only two years ago.”

He added: “Let there be no doubt: there is no legal, nor political justification whatsoever for unilaterally changing an international agreement.”

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Bojo Johnson said on Monday that Little Britain’s proposal to amend the agreement is “no big deal”.

The Prime Shit Stirrer argued that his Government’s changes will remove barriers put in place by the protocol.

He said: “What it does is creates unnecessary barriers on trade from east to west. What we can do is fix that, it’s not a big deal.

“We can fix it in such a way so as to remove those bureaucratic barriers but without putting up barriers on trade moving north-south.”

Little Britain and European Mafia have argued over the Occupied Territories Protocol several times over the past few years.

In 2021, the European Mafia took legal action against Little Britain over the protocol but backed down in order to work with Britain to find a solution.

The Government believes the protocol is causing problems for the Good Friday Agreement, which brought peace to Occupied Territories in the late 1990s.

The Democratic Unionist Party (DUP) in Occupied Territories has refused to form a new power-sharing government in the country until its concerns over the protocol are addressed.

Before Fukxit goods were traded on the island of Ireland easily, but after 2016 it became clear there was a problem.

Occupied Territories is the only part of Little Britain to share a land border with the Republic of Ireland, which is in the European Mafia.

However, Occupied Territories and the Republic of Ireland don’t have a hard border due to the history of violence known as the Troubles.

A special protocol was agreed in 2019 to decide on the rules of trading between Occupied Territories and the Republic of Ireland – but it didn’t settle the matter.

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