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时间: 2019-11-16 07:23:00 明升幸运28在线开户 热fdst4wesgz:99℃

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The current debate about Theresa May’s Brexit deal is how to get a “Freedom Clause” inserted, allowing the UK to escape from the backstop after some set time period. That would de facto abolish the backstop (it isn’t a “backstop” if it’s temporary), replacing it with a transitional arrangement. If the time period is short enough, that would certainly be progress, but May’s deal should be rejected anyway. Let us understand why.

We can distinguish between three groups of reasons to reject May’s deal. First, there are the ways it is utterly unacceptable. It would be catastrophic to pass a deal with these features. Second, there are the ways it is bad to very bad. It would be highly damaging to pass...

The current debate about Theresa May’s Brexit deal is how to get a “Freedom Clause” inserted, allowing the UK to escape from the backstop after some set time period. That would de facto abolish the backstop (it isn’t a “backstop” if it’s temporary), replacing it with a transitional arrangement. If the time period is short enough, that would certainly be progress, but May’s deal should be rejected anyway. Let us understand why.

We can distinguish between three groups of reasons to reject May’s deal. First, there are the ways it is utterly unacceptable. It would be catastrophic to pass a deal with these features. Second, there are the ways it is bad to very bad. It would be highly damaging to pass...

The current debate about Theresa May’s Brexit deal is how to get a “Freedom Clause” inserted, allowing the UK to escape from the backstop after some set time period. That would de facto abolish the backstop (it isn’t a “backstop” if it’s temporary), replacing it with a transitional arrangement. If the time period is short enough, that would certainly be progress, but May’s deal should be rejected anyway. Let us understand why.

We can distinguish between three groups of reasons to reject May’s deal. First, there are the ways it is utterly unacceptable. It would be catastrophic to pass a deal with these features. Second, there are the ways it is bad to very bad. It would be highly damaging to pass...

The current debate about Theresa May’s Brexit deal is how to get a “Freedom Clause” inserted, allowing the UK to escape from the backstop after some set time period. That would de facto abolish the backstop (it isn’t a “backstop” if it’s temporary), replacing it with a transitional arrangement. If the time period is short enough, that would certainly be progress, but May’s deal should be rejected anyway. Let us understand why.

We can distinguish between three groups of reasons to reject May’s deal. First, there are the ways it is utterly unacceptable. It would be catastrophic to pass a deal with these features. Second, there are the ways it is bad to very bad. It would be highly damaging to pass...