Ryanair triggers Brexit plans on shareholder rights

Ryanair triggers Brexit plans on shareholder rights

Ryanair triggers Brexit plans on shareholder rights

That's because May has been unable to persuade Brussels to change the agreement, which her team negotiated a year ago, and put in legally binding reassurances that the United Kingdom will not become trapped in a long-term customs arrangement with the European Union.

The spokesperson did confirm, however, that the European Commission President Jean-Claude Juncker and Mrs May had spoken by phone on Monday.

May said new documents to be added to the deal provided "legally binding changes" to the part relating to the Irish border. That would give her a little more time for negotiation, but it also might spell the end of her office.

Ms May said the House of Commons will debate the improved deal on Wednesday.

Just 19 days before the United Kingdom is due to leave the European Union on March 29, May is scrambling - so far unsuccessfully - to secure last-minute changes to an European Union exit treaty before parliament votes on Tuesday on whether to approve the deal.

May's trip to Strasbourg caused concern among some MPs, who had complained they may not have enough time to scrutinise what May agreed before being asked to vote.

According to Irish Foreign Minister Simon Coveney, May plans to travel to Strasbourg, France on Monday evening to finalize negotiations before bringing the divorce settlement to parliament.

"May has boxed herself even deeper into a corner, it seems the second meaningful vote will go ahead on Tuesday but it also seems like it won't be the last meaningful vote on this", one European Union official said.

"It would be very hard for the prime minister to stay in office for very much longer", Morgan told the BBC. But lawmakers from all parties, backed by warnings from businesses, have mobilized to stop a no deal Brexit to save the United Kingdom from higher costs of trade on the morning after March 29.

"Discussions are ongoing between ourselves and the EU", May's spokesman had earlier told reporters, insisting that Tuesday's vote would take place as planned.

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"May has two strategies: threaten no Brexit, and threaten no deal", said Benjamin Martill, a Dahrendorf Forum researcher at the London School of Economics who studies UK-EU relations.

"MPs were clear that legal changes were needed to the backstop".

This is far more likely, given that lawmakers rejected the deal in January by a historic margin of 230 votes.

This threat of no deal has been central to May's all-or-nothing strategy to get MPs to back her Brexit plans.

Labour MP Pat McFadden said any vote had to be on the Brexit deal, as now constituted, and not a version of the deal ministers might hope to end up with after further talks with the EU.

Just 18 days before the United Kingdom is due to leave the European Union, there is still no ratified divorce deal and talks with the bloc stalled over the weekend as May felt she was unable to break the political deadlock in London.

Labour has come out in favor of a second vote - albeit with some reservations.

There has been speculation that the beleaguered prime minister may be forced to resign.

May offered lawmakers a "meaningful" vote on what she had hoped would be a revised deal on Tuesday but with no major changes yet secured, Brexit-supporting lawmakers warned it would be defeated again.

The exact details of this vote are not yet known, including which way May will instruct her Conservative Party to vote.

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