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1126007
star this property registered interest false more like this
star this property date less than 2019-05-13more like thismore than 2019-05-13
star this property answering body
Department for Exiting the European Union more like this
star this property answering dept id 203 more like this
unstar this property answering dept short name Exiting the European Union more like this
star this property answering dept sort name Exiting the European Union more like this
star this property hansard heading Brexit more like this
unstar this property house id 1 more like this
star this property legislature
25259
star this property pref label House of Commons more like this
star this property question text To ask the Secretary of State for Exiting the European Union, whether the UK is able to leave the EU without a deal before 31 October 2019. more like this
star this property tabling member constituency Carshalton and Wallington more like this
star this property tabling member printed
Tom Brake more like this
star this property uin 253451 more like this
star this property answer
answer
star this property is ministerial correction false more like this
star this property date of answer less than 2019-05-16more like thismore than 2019-05-16
star this property answer text <p>The earliest that the UK can leave without a deal is 31 October 2019. Our priority remains delivering the deal to ensure a smooth and orderly exit before this date. While we do not want to leave with no deal and Parliament has also voted against this outcome three times, it remains the legal default at the end of the extension period in the event a Withdrawal Agreement cannot be agreed. As a responsible government we’ve been preparing to minimise any disruption in the event of no deal for over two years and will continue to prepare for all Brexit scenarios.</p><p> </p> more like this
star this property answering member constituency Braintree remove filter
star this property answering member printed James Cleverly more like this
star this property question first answered
less than 2019-05-16T13:58:58.293Zmore like thismore than 2019-05-16T13:58:58.293Z
star this property answering member
4366
unstar this property label Biography information for James Cleverly more like this
star this property tabling member
151
unstar this property label Biography information for Tom Brake more like this
1124175
star this property registered interest false more like this
star this property date less than 2019-05-01more like thismore than 2019-05-01
star this property answering body
Department for Exiting the European Union more like this
star this property answering dept id 203 more like this
unstar this property answering dept short name Exiting the European Union more like this
star this property answering dept sort name Exiting the European Union more like this
star this property hansard heading European Union: Treaties more like this
unstar this property house id 1 more like this
star this property legislature
25259
star this property pref label House of Commons more like this
star this property question text To ask the Secretary of State for Exiting the European Union, how many of the protocols or joint interpretive instruments annexed to EU treaties to which the UK is party have been the subject of specific parliamentary approval and have legally binding status equivalent to the relevant treaty. more like this
star this property tabling member constituency Belfast North more like this
star this property tabling member printed
Nigel Dodds more like this
star this property uin 249861 more like this
star this property answer
answer
star this property is ministerial correction false more like this
star this property date of answer less than 2019-05-15more like thismore than 2019-05-15
star this property answer text <p>The Protocols and Annexes to the Treaty on European Union (TEU) and the Treaty on the Functioning of the European Union (TFEU) (as amended) “form an integral part thereof” as set out in Article 51 of the TEU i.e. they have the same legal status as the Treaties.</p><p>Joint or unilateral interpretative statements annexed to treaties are relevant to the interpretation of those treaties in accordance with article 31 of the Vienna Convention on the Law of Treaties and have binding legal force where they are accepted by the parties.</p><p>When Parliament approved the UK’s accession to the EU it approved accession to all existing EU Treaties as described in part 1 of Schedule 1 to the European Communities Act 1972. Thereafter, Parliament also approved all subsequent Treaties (including protocols or annexes thereto) amending the TEU or the TFEU as described in the definition of “the Treaties” or “the EU Treaties” set out in section 1(2) of the European Communities Act 1972.</p><p> </p> more like this
star this property answering member constituency Braintree remove filter
star this property answering member printed James Cleverly more like this
star this property question first answered
less than 2019-05-15T14:28:14.247Zmore like thismore than 2019-05-15T14:28:14.247Z
star this property answering member
4366
unstar this property label Biography information for James Cleverly more like this
star this property tabling member
1388
unstar this property label Biography information for Nigel Dodds more like this
1123210
star this property registered interest false more like this
star this property date less than 2019-04-25more like thismore than 2019-04-25
star this property answering body
Department for Exiting the European Union more like this
star this property answering dept id 203 more like this
unstar this property answering dept short name Exiting the European Union more like this
star this property answering dept sort name Exiting the European Union more like this
star this property hansard heading Brexit more like this
unstar this property house id 1 more like this
star this property legislature
25259
star this property pref label House of Commons more like this
star this property question text To ask the Secretary of State for Exiting the European Union, whether the view that no deal is better than a bad deal remains the Government's policy. more like this
star this property tabling member constituency Romford more like this
star this property tabling member printed
Andrew Rosindell more like this
star this property uin 247651 more like this
star this property answer
answer
star this property is ministerial correction false more like this
star this property date of answer less than 2019-05-03more like thisremove minimum value filter
star this property answer text <p>It is the Government’s position that the Withdrawal Agreement is a good deal for the UK.</p><p>Parliament has voted against no deal three times, and it is clear that there is no Parliamentary majority for leaving without a deal.</p><p>We will continue to prepare for all Brexit scenarios. A bad deal would be one which did not deliver on the referendum result, or did not allow the UK to take back control of our laws, money, and borders. The withdrawal agreement achieves all of this, ensuring a good deal for British businesses and citizens.</p><p> </p> more like this
star this property answering member constituency Braintree remove filter
star this property answering member printed James Cleverly more like this
star this property question first answered
less than 2019-05-03T08:35:50.74Zmore like thismore than 2019-05-03T08:35:50.74Z
star this property answering member
4366
unstar this property label Biography information for James Cleverly more like this
star this property tabling member
1447
unstar this property label Biography information for Andrew Rosindell more like this