In fact, this week, members of this House should have dealt with most important law to pave way for Brexit: with EU exit law. But now government has already postponed debate for second time. It will probably start at earliest in mid-November.
Andrea Leadsom, who as leader of House of Commons sets out course of proceedings, stated that Government had to take a more detailed look at bill in respect of lower chamber before deputies continued to debate it Could. MEPs had put forward more than 300 amendments and proposals for 54 new articles, said Leadsom, which now have to be examined. It was "nothing strange at all," politician assured.
Previously, Government had been aware that technically it was not a delay: after all, re had not yet been a fixed date for debate. In fact, it was expected that important bill would be presented to Subhome directly after party days of two major parties. That was two weeks ago.
MEPs have already voted for draft twice in principle. Now next phase is in complex legislative process. MEPs can bring in amendments. And re is problem for government: it is afraid to be subject to it.Every Voice counts
The fact is that several Conservative members have been able to see that y support some of opposition's amendments. Since election of setback in June, Theresa Mays's Conservative party no longer has its own majority in house and is dependent on votes of DUP, a Norrn Irish regional party. Every voice counts.
May has been badly beaten since her re-election and has only recently had to push back a rebellion in his own ranks after a weak appearance at party congress. It cannot afford a setback in Parliament at present – and certainly not in law that is supposed to create legal framework for Brexit.
The so-called European Union (Withdrawal) Bill is extremely controversial. If law were adopted, tens of thousands of EU regulations would be put into British law at time of EU exit. This is to ensure legal continuity. However, law would also allow ministers to amend or delete individual laws, without assent of Parliament. The government invokes so-called Henry VIII clauses from 16th century. They allow monarch or his representative, in this case government, to adopt, amend or override laws without involvement of Parliament. Labour, Liberal Democrats and Scottish SNP have made it clear that y would refore vote against bill. The powers of some Conservative MEPs are also too far.
Publish Date : 19 Ekim 2017 Perşembe 09:36
Recep Tayyip Erdoğan: D as cannot be a democracy...
Spain: Catalan government speaks of P Utsch and...
Spain: With the mallet
Doğan Akhanlı: German-Turkish writer returns...
EU summit: EU to launch new asylum system 2018
Islamic State : Rakka in the morning after
Kurds in Kirkuk: Iraq adopts arrest warrant against...
Mecklenburg-Vorpommern: Landtag raises immunity...
Christian Lindner: Stepped out of the shadows
Kirkuk: Fear of what is coming
Brexit law: Thats not how it works
Jamaica Coalition: Green and FDP confident after...