Publicado: Mier, Julio 18, 2018
Global | Por Milagro Delgado

Trump told me to sue European Union, says May

Trump told me to sue European Union, says May

During Friday's press conference, Trump repeatedly referred to advice he had given to the UK PM on how she should go about negotiating Brexit.

"He told me should sue the European Union - not go into negotiations, sue them", Mrs May revealed on the BBC's Andrew Marr show today.

She said Mr Trump had said: 'Don't walk away from the negotiations - then you're stuck'.

In the past few days, Trump's first official visit to Britain has been steered wildly off course by a series of humiliating remarks he has made about May's leadership - especially her handling of the tense Brexit negotiations.

THERESA MAY was told by Donald Trump she should go to court to make Brussels give her a good Brexit deal.

He also praised Mrs May's rival, Boris Johnson, who quit last week as foreign secretary to protest her Brexit plans.

On two of Monday's votes her majority was cut to three, suggesting that the leader will struggle to get Brexit legislation through a deeply divided parliament, which could possibly threaten the approval of any Brexit deal with the EU.

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But Lang said some German businesses were only just starting to analyze what Brexit would mean for them, adding: "At least that has moved us forward from a few months ago". "I think it is important for him to see it ... it will show the people that he is prejudiced against that we are behind them". "I can not tell the people of WOxon that I support the proposals in their current form".

Another pro-EU lawmaker Dominic Grieve, who has led previous efforts to get the government to soften its Brexit stance, said the party needed to accept compromises "or accept that Brexit can not be implemented and think again about what we are doing".

May called on July 15 for the country to back her plan for "friction-free movement of goods", saying it was the only option to avoid undermining the peace in Northern Ireland and preserving the unity of the United Kingdom.

Her appeal didn't convince prominent Conservative lawmaker Jacob Rees-Mogg, who accused Mrs May of only half-heartedly supporting Brexit.

In a sometimes heated debate Conservative Anna Soubry said the plan May agreed at her meeting with ministers at her Cheqeurs retreat had now been wrecked by caving in to no-deal Brexiteers.

May's "business-friendly" Brexit plan would keep Britain in a free trade zone for goods with the European Union but mean it had to accept some European Union rules. "As Donald Trump aptly pointed out, it would "kill" the prospect of a US-UK deal", Davis wrote in a thought-piece for the Financial Times newspaper website.

From the other wing of May's party, pro-EU former education minister Justine Greening called on Monday for a second referendum, saying it was the only way to break the stalemate in parliament over the best future relationship with the bloc.

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