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Wednesday, October 17, 2018

Brexit

BREXIT: Who is in and who is out?

Today and tomorrow, British MPs will vote on 15 amendments to the EU Withdrawal Bill, sent to the Commons by the unelected House of Lords.

English not an official EU language anymore after Brexit

The Commission has already started using French and German more often in its external communications, as a symbolic move after Britain voted to leave the EU.

Brexit negotiations: No cure, no pay?

UK Brexit Minister David Davis has said that Britain will not pay £40 billion (€45.17 billion) to the European Union as it leaves the bloc.

Norway wrestles with EU ties

While Britain looks to Norway for inspiration in its divorce from the EU, some in Oslo see the U.K. as a model for severing ties to the 28-nation bloc altogether.

EU still doesn’t know how to deal with Catalonia

Catalonia's independence referendum has shown that 90 per cent of voters backs secession from Spain, but Madrid has vowed to ignore the result after Spain's constitutional court declared the poll unlawful.

Greek PM Tsipras calls for European alternative for IMF

Alexis Tsipras said that many EU leaders recognize the need for Europe to create its own institutions to deal with problems, instead of relying to outside help such as the IMF.

Google creates a separate shopping service unit to avoid EU fines

Google is preparing to split off its shopping service into a standalone unit in order to satisfy EU demands over the display of rival shopping comparison sites.

Worried British government warns for Brexit chaos

Brexit will descend into chaos if British lawmakers reject a bill designed to lay the legislative framework for the country’s EU exit,.

Britain may seek ‘temporary’ customs union with EU

Britain gave its most detailed indication yet of how its future trade with the European Union might work after Brexit,

Morgan Stanley moves from London to Frankfurt too

Morgan Stanley has chosen Frankfurt to be a new base for its European Union operations as Britain prepares to leave the bloc.

Tough Brexit conditions set by chief EU negotiator

Showing frustration with what Europeans consider British grandstanding and impatience with a dearth of clear proposals, the EU’s Michel Barnier said Britain needs to make “sufficient progress” on all the initial issues — citizens’ rights.

EU and Britain on collision course

Citizens’ rights in each other’s nations are considered the first issue that both sides must settle.

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