Is a delay in triggering Brexit counter-productive?

Research output: Non-textual formWeb publication/site

Abstract

The most ardent campaigners for Britain remaining in the European Union would like the debate on withdrawal to go on forever, or at least until a new government or a new referendum could repudiate the referendum vote to leave taken last June. By contrast, the victors have secured the prime minister’s commitment to start official negotiations no later than the end of March by triggering Article 50. Doing so will begin two years of discussions between London and Brussels, terminating before Easter 2019 with the UK no longer an EU member state.
LanguageEnglish
Place of PublicationLondon
Media of outputOnline
StatePublished - 21 Nov 2016

Fingerprint

referendum
EU member state
withdrawal
minister
voter
commitment

Keywords

  • European Union
  • Brexit
  • Article 50

Cite this

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title = "Is a delay in triggering Brexit counter-productive?",
abstract = "The most ardent campaigners for Britain remaining in the European Union would like the debate on withdrawal to go on forever, or at least until a new government or a new referendum could repudiate the referendum vote to leave taken last June. By contrast, the victors have secured the prime minister’s commitment to start official negotiations no later than the end of March by triggering Article 50. Doing so will begin two years of discussions between London and Brussels, terminating before Easter 2019 with the UK no longer an EU member state.",
keywords = "European Union, Brexit, Article 50",
author = "Richard Rose",
year = "2016",
month = "11",
day = "21",
language = "English",

}

Rose, R, Is a delay in triggering Brexit counter-productive?, 2016, Web publication/site, London.
Is a delay in triggering Brexit counter-productive?. Rose, Richard (Author). 2016. London : . .

Research output: Non-textual formWeb publication/site

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AB - The most ardent campaigners for Britain remaining in the European Union would like the debate on withdrawal to go on forever, or at least until a new government or a new referendum could repudiate the referendum vote to leave taken last June. By contrast, the victors have secured the prime minister’s commitment to start official negotiations no later than the end of March by triggering Article 50. Doing so will begin two years of discussions between London and Brussels, terminating before Easter 2019 with the UK no longer an EU member state.

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