With the Brexit plan, Corbyn launches a direct attack on the May

The Labor leader affirms his commitment to a "new customs union". Objective: to convince entrepreneurs to abandon the premier



Presenting his plan for Brexit - a "tailor-made and negotiated relationship with the EU" and the UK's stay in the customs union - Labor leader Jeremy Corbyn launched his final attack on conservative premier Theresa May, a longtime in difficulty due to the stalling of the negotiations on the country's exit from the European Union. In a move welcomed with cautious optimism by the business community , Corbyn made it clear that Labor "respects the result of the referendum" on Brexit, but is in favor of a "tailored and negotiated relationship with the EU for the future".
The Labor leader said that in the transition, Britain will have to remain in the customs union "with the existing rules". While for the later he stressed the priority of trade relations with the EU compared to those with third countries. As for the single market, Corbyn invoked "a strong relationship" to a sanctioned divorce, but not the permanence of the Kingdom within it. A "tariff-free" relationship based on the respect of "rights, standards and protections" currently envisaged by European legislation, underlining the Labor ambition to agree "exemptions" on the directives concerning competition in public services and against the privatization strategy carpet. In controversy with the Tory government of Theresa May,
Immediate response from the premier, who now will have to undertake a tough battle to avoid defeat in the spring in the House of Commons by an unusual alliance between Labor, other opposition parties and dissidents Tory. The United Kingdom will not be part of "any form of customs union" with the EU after Brexit, it has declared in peremptory terms a spokesperson for Downing Street. The 'no' also remains in the single market after the transition, said the spokesperson, stating that the government will meet to confirm this line before a speech announced by May for Friday.
In his speech today, Corbyn accused the May government of leaving the country "in the dark" on the negotiating strategy ahead of Britain's exit from the EU. The executive "does not have a plan for the economy and does not have a plan on Brexit", has thundered the Labor opposition leader, highlighting the impact of this stalemate on a country whose economy "has already been damaged by 8 years of austerity under the Tory governments ".
Corbyn also joked about the divisions in the May cabinet and the recent 'Carbonara' meeting in the Chequers premier's country house, observing how senior Tories ministers are more engaged "to seek agreement among themselves" than to negotiate with Brussels. He then insisted on his alternative line on Brexit, arguing that divorce from Brussels does not have to mean "inevitably a misfortune" and insisting in particular on the idea of ​​"a new and complete agreement" of a customs union for the future.
An agreement on the maintenance of a customs union would be useful in particular to ensure an open border between Ireland and Northern Ireland, Corbyn noted, and to defend one of the pillars of that Irish peace for which he paid tribute - in a rare gesture of unity inside the Labor - to its historic rival Tony Blair. More generally, the Labor leader has therefore defended his own alternative program to the Tories also in matters of economic policy: "for the many, not for the few", as he remarked among the applauses, recalling the party's current reference slogan. "With us (to the government) there will be no tax cuts to the richest", but rather "a tax increase at 5%" more wealthy than the country to finance "social spending", he claimed.
However, it is above all the commitment expressed today by the Labor leader to "a new Uk-EU Customs Union" after the Brexit, a commended commitment - underlines the Guardian - by the CBI (the Confederation of British Industry) and from the Institute of Directors (influential organization of British entrepreneurs), as well as former Chancellor Tory George Osborne.
But demonstrating that everyone can not be satisfied in politics is the disappointment of those in the Labor party who hoped that Corbyn expressed a clear desire to keep the United Kingdom in the EU's single market . Instead, what the secretary preferred not to do, suggesting that remaining in current conditions could prevent Labor to implement its "ambitious economic program".

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