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#Brexit – 'Dapat isaalang-alang ng UK ang deal trade-off', sabi ni von der Leyen

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Ang pangulo ng Komisyon sa Europa na si Ursula von der Leyen

Dapat isaalang-alang ng UK ang mga trade-off na nais nitong gawin sa isang post-Brexit deal, European Commission President Ursula von der Leyen (Nakalarawan) ay nagsabi, nagsusulat ang BBC.

She said the closer the UK’s access to the single market – which it is leaving – the more it must adhere to EU rules.

But cabinet minister Michael Gove said the UK “would regain its economic and political independence” and any deal “would need to reflect that reality”.

Both sides agreed that differences remained after last week’s trade talks.

Gusto ng UK a ‘Canada-style’ free trade agreement, habang si Brussels ay tumawag para sa isang mas malapit na relasyon.

Ang ikalawang yugto ng mga talakayan ay dahil sa pagsisimula sa 18 Marso sa London.

Sa isang nakasulat na pahayag ng ministeryalidad, sinabi ni G. Gove na inaasahan ng UK na maglagay ng isang bilang ng mga ligal na teksto, kabilang ang isang draft na kasunduan sa kalakalan ng kalakalan, nangunguna sa pulong.

anunsyo

But last month, he warned the government would walk away from trade talks in June unless there was a “broad outline” of a deal.

Sinabi ni Boris Johnson kung ang UK ay hindi nakakakuha ng isang pakikitungo na katulad ng kasunduang pangkalakalan ng EU-Canada, kung gayon ang kalakalan ay dapat na batay sa mga patakaran ng World Trade Organization.

‘Rules of the game’

Sa pakikipag-usap sa mga mamamahayag sa Brussels, kinilala ni Ms von der Leyen na may mga pagkakaiba sa pagitan ng dalawang panig kasunod ng unang pag-ikot ng negosasyon.

“We are aware that there are differences in the approach towards what scope should the future agreement have and what are – if I may say so – the rules of the game everybody has to abide to,” she said.

“So it will be important that the UK makes up its mind – the closer they want to have access to the single market, the more they have to play by the rules that are the rules of the single market.

“If this is not the UK’s choice then of course they will be more distant and it will be more difficult for the UK to access the single market.”

She said it was “up to the UK within the negotiations to think about the trade-offs they want to take into account”.

Gove later published a statement, saying there had been “a degree of common understanding” during the discussions in some areas, which would be returned to in future talks.

But, he added: “In other areas, notably fisheries, governance and dispute settlement, and the so-called ‘level playing field’, there were, as expected, significant differences.”

Following last week’s talks in Brussels, the prime minister’s Europe adviser David Frost said the two sides “now understand each other well”.

EU chief negotiator Michel Barnier said the talks had been “constructive” but there were “very serious divergences” between the sides.

A UK government spokesman said its team had “made clear” the UK would “regain our legal and economic independence – and that the future relationship must reflect that fact”.

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