Brexit: EU wins some time for itself


When the 27 EU leaders came to attend their Brussels summit, looking all dim from long stretches of bad-tempered discussion about postponing Brexit, it turned out to be evident that they had “done a May”.

I mean they had figured out how to kick the Brexit time. It would help them to get down to business another couple of weeks down the road. Furthermore, it is something Theresa May has turned out to be well known for all through the Brexit procedure.

European Council President Donald Tusk articulated himself to be “far more optimistic now”. However, he was not much of an optimist toward the beginning of the summit. Moreover, during the time, a dull passage appeared to surround EU leaders.

“She offered nothing new, nothing leaders didn’t already know,” a European official close to the talks told me.

With just eight days to go until planned Brexit day, what stressed EU leaders most was Mrs May’s powerlessness.  Rather, it was more of a refusal to respond to their resolute inquiry. It asks: What will you do if the Brexit bargain fails to reach parliament the following week?

It was then that EU leaders chose they needed to assume responsibility for the circumstance if they hope to take off a no-bargain Brexit. Prior in the day, German Chancellor Angela Merkel had just guaranteed to work “until the very last moment” to dodge it.

Be that as it may, with feelings running high and with clashing sentiments about the length of an augmentation, EU unity, which leaders had been so pleased with all through the Brexit procedure, started to shred.

A conciliatory contact from a nation traditionally near the UK depicted the scene to me as: “Messy. Really messy in there.”


Please enter your comment!
Please enter your name here