November 28, 2021

Beyond Going Long

Complete UK News World

Britain and the European Union have not yet resolved the trade issue in Northern Ireland

Britain and the European Union have not yet resolved the trade issue in Northern Ireland

Shipped goods are subject to customs restrictions.

24. October 2021 14:18 TASR

London. Negotiations between Britain and the European Union on trade rules for the North Sea Ireland They are creative after Brexit, but the significant differences persist. The government in London announced on Saturday.

Goods transported between Britain and Northern Ireland are currently subject to customs restrictions under the Brexit Agreement, which bypasses border controls between Northern Ireland, which is part of the United Kingdom, and Ireland, which is part of the European Union.

Related article Britain will not deny Chinese investment, despite tense relations between London and Beijing According to

However, Britain and the European Union have not agreed on how to carry out customs and security regulations, which have had a particularly significant impact on the transportation of meat, dairy and medical products.

Britain also does not want the role of the EU Supreme Court in monitoring compliance with the agreement.

“The talks this week have been constructive. We have heard from the EU some of the things we can work on. But the truth is, we are still far from big issues, especially in the administration,” the PM’s office said. Boris Johnson Late Saturday night.

The next round of talks will help determine whether the two sides can overcome differences or whether London should use Section 16, citing the possibility of taking unilateral measures to reduce trade flows between the UK and its province.

Talks with EU negotiators will move from Brussels to London next week, and British Brexit Minister David Frost will meet with the EU Vice President over the weekend. Maroš Šefčovič.

See also  The British Brexit negotiator proposed new rules for governance on the island of Ireland

Irish European Affairs Minister Thomas Byrne on Thursday suggested the dispute could be resolved in a few weeks.

On October 13, the European Union submitted to Britain comprehensive plans to facilitate the movement of goods, but did not want to relinquish its role in resolving disputes.