BEIJING, Oct. 21 According to foreign media reports, a few days ago, British Prime Minister Johnson sent a letter to the EU requesting to postpone the Brexit, but did not sign it. He also issued a separate signature letter stating that he did not wish to postpone it.

The British Parliament voted on the 19th to suspend the approval of the Brexit agreement between Johnson and the EU. Subsequently, Johnson issued the first letter to the EU according to legal requirements. Here’s a rough “guide” for what might happen next:

Data map: British Prime Minister Johnson.
Data map: British Prime Minister Johnson.
21st: Brexit Agreement Debate & Scottish Court Hearing

British House of Commons leader Jacob Rees-Mogg said on the 19th that the government plans to submit Johnson’s Brexit agreement on 21st, to organize debates and votes. But the Speaker of the House of Commons, Berkau, said that after several members said that this would break the parliamentary practice that the same issue could not be submitted twice in the same session, he would decide whether to allow the government to do so.

“Like everyone else, this incident also caught me off guard,” Boko said after the announcement of the news. “I will ponder over this matter, draw on the opinions of my colleagues, and seek the opinions of others. I will report to the House of Commons on the 21st,” he said. “The government is not an arbitrator of the rules.”

On the other hand, Scotland’s Supreme Court, the Court of Session, will consider a legal challenge on the 21st that is designed to force Johnson to comply with the Benn Act. According to the bill, if the parliament did not approve any Brexit agreement before October 19 and did not approve the absence of a Brexit, Johnson was obliged to write to the EU to seek a postponement of the Brexit.

Those who oppose Brexit asked the court to either sign an order in October to force Johnson to request a delay in Brexit or to order a letter to the EU if Johnson refused to request a postponement of the Brexit. These people also said that if Johnson does not comply with the Bann Act, he should face punishment including fines and even imprisonment.

22nd: Britain will promote Brexit legislation

Johnson told the parliament that “the government will introduce the bill needed to leave the European Union on October 31 with a new agreement.” It is widely expected that the first major phase of the discussion will take place on the 22nd.

Michael Gove, the Duke of Lancaster’s Territory Affairs Minister, said on the 20th that the government would seek to vote on the bill in order to complete the Brexit on October 31. Goff and Foreign Minister Dominic Raab said they believe that the government has enough votes to pass the British Union agreement.

Members will have the opportunity to adjust the bill. Labour Laboratories Breeze spokesman Keir Starmer and financial spokesperson John McDonnel said on the 20th that the party will propose amendments, including protecting workers. Right, and at the end of the transition period in December 2020, close the “dark door” of no agreement to leave the EU.

The adjustments proposed by the lawmakers may also include a confirmation of the referendum on the agreement. This makes it possible for the UK to leave the European Union, but it is not clear whether the legislators have enough votes to support such a plan.

EU response to postponement of Brexit

European Council President Donald Tusk said on the 19th that he received a request to postpone the Brexit and is currently discussing with the member states how to respond.

According to reports, the other 27 member states of the European Union are unlikely to veto the UK’s delay in Brexit.

Goff said: The EU is “waiting for the movement of the parliament.” “We will have the opportunity to consider this legislation allowing us to withdraw from the EU in the next few days. If everyone votes to support this legislation… then we can leave the European Union and leave the European Union on time. ”