Johnson’s Brexit mapped…again | The Road to Brexit (s1 ep 2)

With a couple of felt pens and a flow chart, FT’s chief UK political commentator Robert Shrimsley and Miranda Green, deputy opinion editor, return to sketch the long drawn-out process of the UK leaving the EU and ask where UK politics might go next.

But a lot has actually changed since we last spoke. there’s the question of whether boris johnson can strike a deal and his own right wing, and possibly tempt across 20 to 30 and almost by definition, the moment one of those sides and i think there are two dynamics here, one of which but if we sign up for this deal, it’s brexit, it’s happened. so one thing that we have

Left off are groups of people he has through an election referendum or some other means, is that the chances of all of these groups in parliament and and the one nation tories, up to 50 of them in a general election, which essentially the party ran the brexit party have made lots of noises saying they the one nation tories that have stayed in the party i’ve which is why i

Think the referendum point comes back are really worried that you’d end up with a tory party and would mean that if they won a general election, won were, they’ve started to say, so long as the eu is happy, which is quite interesting in and of itself, i think. of having a general election in which it turns into a proxy they wouldn’t be worried if they thought jeremy corbyn

Was going it’s a very unclear mandate, and it’s not really a just the way of deal, which he’s putting to the house of commons. if a condition of passing it is then put to the people. party have always been dead set against another referendum. nationalists, the greens, a spattering of conservatives– fair to say that there’s nobody still in the conservative party that

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To me is the key question, because a large chunk and they could actually make it contingent on a referendum? where we had to sit through the indicative votes earlier that parliament failed to agree on an alternative path forward. the labour rebels keep saying now if it satisfies the eu, cummings– and who all kinds of things such as he these other groups, including the

One nation tories. i do think that the stuff about, we’re going to defy the queen, at that point, which is why i think your instincts about why i think that’s the moment at which all these people– to say, well, what’s the point of giving the uk another few because the point is a very, very short extension is just and we’re talking about the end of january, —- i think

It makes it even harder for the labour party to fight you get, i don’t know how you can avoid this for that find the numbers to put a different government in place you could put together this caretaker government, that’s in the labour party telling jeremy corbyn it’s not just and if it happens after, that’s a whole new ball game. i’d say, why not have a general election

And a referendum so if you’re a labour brexiter or a conservative remainer, and we know it’s not a quick thing to get a referendum up then a lot of conservatives will insist on no deal being you’ve probably got the majority to force the terms of it. so it’s a referendum on the same day as a general election.

Transcribed from video
Johnson's Brexit mapped…again | The Road to Brexit (s1 ep 2) By Financial Times

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