UK: Conservatives and Unionists reach a deal over minority government

After weeks of intense talks. British Prime Minister Theresa May stays in power after a deal between conservatives and North-Irish Unionist DUP party. Their Chief-Whips signs a pact which DUP supports a Tory minority government and issues like confidence vote and Brexit.

DUP leader and Northern Ireland First Minister Arlene Foster said the “wide-ranging” pact was “good for Northern Ireland and the UK” but one critic said it was a “straight bung”.

Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn said the deal was “clearly not in the national interest”, and Sinn Fein’s Gerry Adams said it enabled a “Tory Brexit which threatens the Good Friday Agreement”.

Conclusion: This is a confuse and weak government lead by May.


UK2017: May says she’ll be ‘bloody difficult’ to Juncker

Brexit is the main issue on 2017 general election in UK.

After German newspaper Frankfurter Allgemeine, the British prime minister Theresa Mat and European Commissioner Jean-Claude Juncker clashed last Wednesday at Downing Street over May’s desire to make Brexit “a success” and whether the issue of protecting the rights of expat UK and EU nationals could be agreed as early as June.

Speaking to BBC political editor Laura Kuenssberg, May said there were a lot of similarities and common ground in the two sides’ positions.

She added: “But look, I think what we’ve seen recently is that at times these negotiations are going to be tough.

“During the Conservative Party leadership campaign I was described by one of my colleagues as a bloody difficult woman. And I said at the time the next person to find that out will be Jean-Claude Juncker.”

Conclusion: This is a May way to lead with European Union.

UK: May seeks snap election to 8 june

United Kingdom faces another election. The British Prime Minister Theresa has announced the plan to seek a snap election to parliament. It be hold on 8 june and should be voted by parliament on Wednesday.

May said Britain needed certainty, stability and strong leadership following the EU referendum.

Explaining the decision, the PM said: “The country is coming together but Westminster is not.”

Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn said his party wanted the election, calling it a chance to get a government that puts “the majority first”.

Conclusion: Comeback to polling stations.

Europe: UK to leave single market, says Theresa May

The most awaited speech in UK was gave it today by Prime Minister Theresa May. She said the UK “cannot possibly” remain within the European single market, as staying in it would mean “not leaving the EU at all”.

But the PM promised to push for the “freest possible trade” with European countries and to sign new deals with others around the world.

She also announced Parliament would get to vote on the final deal agreed between the UK and the EU.

But Labour warned of “enormous dangers” in the prime minister’s plans.

Conclusion: May wanna a Brexit more than Britons.



UK: Downing Street consider to be invite Trump for a state visit

The ties among US and UK can be strength on. British government study to be send a invitation to US elected-president Donald Trump for a state-visit in 2017.  It has stressed the importance of maintaining the “special relationship” between the countries.

Prime Minister Theresa May’s official spokeswoman said: “An invitation for a state visit is one of the things that is under consideration following the election of a new US president. One of the issues under consideration is the 2017 state visits.”

Conclusion: Further protests in London for President Trump.

Europe: May and Merkel agrees talks won’t start in 2016

The British Prime Minister Theresa May has started her trip on Europe. On Wednesday, She goes to Berlin for talks with German Chancellor Angela Merkel over Brexit.

Theresa May has said the UK will not begin official negotiations on leaving the EU this year as she held talks with Germany’s Chancellor Angela Merkel.

Speaking in Berlin, May said securing a “sensible and orderly departure” from the EU would take time.

But she insisted the UK would not “walk away” from Europe and wanted to retain the “closest economic links”.

Merkel said the two sides desired to get the “best result for Britain” but urged more clarity on timing.

Conclusion: Two women don’t reach deal either Europe or another issues like clothes and shoes.