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Brexit dispute: What other options does the UK have

The issue of Britain's separation from the European Union came at a dramatic turn when Prime Minister Boris Johnson and a new bill submitted for approval in the House and warned that if the bill was rejected, they would try to hold new elections.

Bridge dispute: What other options does the UK have

Britain's withdrawal from the European Union remains a political crisis despite the departure of two prime ministers over three years.

The British parliament on Tuesday voted surprisingly in favour of secession from the European Union, but members rejected Prime Minister Boris Johnson's bill in which he wanted the EU under secession.
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The UK's separation from the European Union is scheduled for October 31. But before then, Prime Minister Boris Johnson wants new legislation. They do not even have a numerical majority to support legislation in the House.
Boris Johnson is trying to ensure the EU's withdrawal by October 31, but he also has the right to short-term delays for further talks with the European Union.
What options does the British Parliament have?
Britain's agreement with the EU did not end after the legalization bill was rejected for the Brexit deal. However, it is impossible to separate Britain from the European Union in due time.
Prime Minister Boris Johnson also has various options at the moment, including the top technical extension.
1. Technical extension
Prime Minister Boris Johnson writes to the European Union and requests that the Brexit deal be postponed for three months, until January 31, 2020.
European Council President Donald Tusk said in his statement Tuesday that he would request EU leaders to extend the issue of separation from the UK once again.

Following PM @BorisJohnson’s decision to pause the process of ratification of the Withdrawal Agreement, and in order to avoid a no-deal , I will recommend the EU27 accept the UK request for an extension. For this I will propose a written procedure.

Donald Tusk's statement comes at a time when the British parliament has rejected Prime Minister Johnson's legislative bill for the Brexit deal.
Earlier, Prime Minister Johnson also wrote a letter to the European Union on Saturday, saying the European Council president had accepted Boris Johnson's request.
However, he did not specify whether the letter was asked by the British Prime Minister to delay Brexit.
2. Long delay
Prime Minister Boris Johnson has vowed not to delay the UK's long-term separation from the European Union, yet the European Union has offered him that he can delay the long-term commitment to thinking, while the opposition members It is understood that the Prime Minister is legally obliged to approve this EU request.
European leaders claim Britain needs more time to get out of the Brexit crisis so that the issue can be better resolved.
3. Withdraw without agreement
The default is that the UK may be separated from the European Union by October 31 unless the other 27 EU members are willing to delay.
EU leaders claim they will not be barred from the union without a UK agreement and the union's decision to delay Brexit is unanimous, but one of the 27 EU member states can stop it. Is.
4. New Elections
Prior to Tuesday's vote, Prime Minister Boris Johnson had warned MPs that if parliament rejects his bill, he would withdraw the legislation on the Brexit deal and try to hold a general election.
The ruling party has twice failed to hold premature elections and gain a majority in parliament.
That's why Prime Minister Boris Johnson needs the support of the opposition mainstream Labor Party for the new election. Until then the Labor Party has opposed holding new elections.
The Labor Party believes that it will support new elections when the fear of withdrawal is not resolved without an agreement with the European Union.
5. Another referendum
The opposition party Labor Party is of the view that any agreement should be subject to a new referendum.
There was also the issue of a new referendum by some members of parliament on the occasion of legislation for the Brexit deal.
It should be remembered that in the 2016 referendum on Britain's separation from the EU, 52% of the people voted in favor of separation from the union, at which time the then Prime Minister of the Conservative Party, David Cameron, resigned. Had given Because they wanted to stay in the union themselves.

Later, Conservative Party member Thresama took over as the Prime Minister and he resigned in the event of a failure on the Brexit issue.

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