EU FUMING after Boris places redlines on access to U.K. fishing ground.

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BRITANNIA NEWS

As he insisted that the UK won’t accept having to remain in accordance with EU 25, however, Mr Johnson took a line. From the 1970’s Icelandic wars faded when gunboats compelled British sailors.

The Prime Minister also place out reddish lines, making clear Britain’s decision to

“keep control of UK fishing oceans”

regardless of the EU’s aim of securing access rights for its fishermen.

The Withdrawal Agreement insures divorce payments to the EU, citizens’ rights, customs arrangements for Northern Ireland and the planned transition period.
He urged countries not to break during the intense trade discussions which will get underway within weeks from the EU lines.

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In the UK, MPs have given their final backing to the bill that will implement the UK government’s Brexit deal.
Brussels have warned that failure to grant the EU accessibility will result in outbreak of hostilities on the ocean.

The EU will demand access to the water as a condition of the transition deal. Boris Johnson has warned the European Commission that Britain will take back control of its waters once Britain leaves the EU.

He explained:

“We want to prevent any fisheries skirmishes from the Atlantic. We’ve seen them don’t wish to see them again.”

Boris Johnson and Ursula von der Leyen met for preliminary discussions on the trade deal on Wednesday.

The bill will then return to the Commons where it is expected to clear its final financial hurdles by January 27, four days before the January 31 Brexit deadline.
In the press conference, Mr Michel confessed the EU faces a struggle to stay united through its upcoming connection discussions.

The Commons voted 330 to 231 also it is going to pass for further scrutiny into the House of Lords next week.

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Lately fishermen threw rocks at British boats during a dispute over scallops from the Channel and fired flares.

The EU would like to lock in guarantees of access to British waters however, the UK insists rights should be separate to the agreement.

Following the meeting, a Downing Street spokesperson insisted Britain needed

“a broad free trade agreement”

with the EU

“covering products and services, and co-operation in other areas”.

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