She’ll make it come true, like she always does: Article 50 has been triggered.

Posted by Kumiko Oumae on Wednesday, 29 March 2017 12:05.

Theresa May
“We all want a country that is fairer so that everyone has the chance to succeed. We all want a nation that is safe and secure for our children and grandchildren. We all want to live in a truly Global Britain that gets out and builds relationships with old friends and new allies around the world.” — Rt Hon Theresa May MP

It’s happening

Today is really a day of vindication. Both the detractors on the Eurofederalist side, and the detractors on the disruptive Alt-Right ‘Big Europe’ Russophile side had said that this day would never come and that the United Kingdom would descend into either chaos on the one hand or compromise on the other. 

But to their manifest displeasure this day has indeed come.

The United Kingdom has formally given the EU notification that it intends to leave the bloc.

Sir Tim Barrow, UK ambassador to the EU, handed the written letter to European Council president Donald Tusk today.

The moment that the letter was accepted, the notification to leave was triggered.

The UK now has two years to negotiate an agreement with the 27 remaining EU countries over its future relationship with the bloc.

Theresa May told the House of Commons: “This is an historic moment from which there can be no turning back.”

She made the announcement as Article 50 was formally invoked when the letter Mrs May had signed was received by EU Council President Donald Tusk. She told MPs in the House of Commons this morning that she believes Britain’s “best days lie ahead”.

The Prime Minister said she would work for the “best possible deal” for Britain after Article 50 was formally triggered.

She added: “Now is the time for us to come together to be united across this House and across this country.”

A statement issued by the European Council said the talks would start by focusing on arrangements for an “orderly withdrawal” from the bloc.

The council, pledged to approach the talks constructively and hoped the UK would be a “close partner” after Brexit.

“We regret that the United Kingdom will leave the European Union, but we are ready for the process that we now will have to follow.

“Our first priority will be to minimise the uncertainty caused by the decision of the United Kingdom for our citizens, businesses and member states.”

Who will our key negotiators be?

Over the next two years the United Kingdom and the European Union will attempt to negotiate the details of a potential Brexit deal and shape the possible future of UK-European relations.

The main negotiators for the United Kingdom will be:

David Davis

As the Secretary of State for Exiting the European Union, David Davis is responsible for the work of the Government’s Department for Exiting the European Union.

This department is responsible for overseeing negotiations to leave the EU and establishing future relations between the UK and the bloc.

Having been appointed to the role in July 2016, Mr Davis helped get the Article 50 Bill through Parliament, which allowed Theresa May to formally trigger Brexit earlier this month.

The Haltemprice and Howden MP will now play a key role in delivering what Britain wants from negotiations.

He will have to work closely with Parliament and the devolved powers across the UK to ensure the Brexit process is as smooth as possible.

Sir Tim ‘Deepstate’ Barrow

Sir Tim Barrow is Britain’s ambassador to the EU and assumes “overall responsibility” for the UK’s departure from the bloc.

He took up the position in January, having replaced Sir Ivan Rogers. Sir Ivan Rogers had been induced to quit after he had committed the cardinal diplomatic sin of publicly criticising what he erroneously viewed as the Government’s “muddled thinking” over Brexit.

As head of the UK’s permanent representation to the EU, it is now Sir Tim Barrow’s role to ensure Britain’s policies are explained to EU member states.

Sir Tim Barrow’s 30-year political career has included two prior terms serving in Brussels, and he will represent the UK in weekly meetings at the European Council in Belgium.

Today, he arrived in the Belgian capital to deliver Britain’s Article 50 letter, signed by Theresa May, to European Council president Donald Tusk.

Sir Tim Barrow is more than prepared for the job that has been assigned to him. Having also been former ambassador to Moscow is something that has given him extensive experience dealing with completely insufferable 1990s-era Adidas tracksuit-wearing swinehounds, and this means that he is prepared for almost anything. Having seen the worst of continental European diplomats already, there is nothing that can now surprise or intimidate him.

It has been said that Sir Tim Barrow “knows everyone and everything” and is very well respected and liked in the Foreign and Commonwealth Office.

Sir Tim Barrow’s nickname in the Foreign Office is ‘Deepstate’, because he is so well embedded in diplomatic circles.

Crucially, he has a very good relationship with Foreign and Commonwealth Secretary Boris Johnson. For those who understand the recent history of the Foreign and Commonwealth Office and the war of all against all that Boris Johnson has been inciting and waging both before and after his own appointment to that office, the fact that Barrow and Johnson are actually friends with each other is a very good sign. It means that there will be actual coordination and joined-up thinking going on.

Oliver Robbins

Oliver Robbins is the Permanent Secretary for the Department for Exiting the European Union and he will work closely with David Davis.

Mr Robbins’ prime responsibility will be to support the department in the negotiations to leave the EU and help establish future relations.

In his role, he will help the Government to examine its options for future relations outside the EU, with Europe, and the rest of the world, as well as responsibility for the wider European and Global Issues Secretariat.

Mr Robbins is a seasoned civil servant.

Article 50 letter

These are the key sections of the Prime Minister’s letter which seem to warrant the most scrutiny:

Gov.uk, ‘Prime Minister’s letter to Donald Tusk triggering Article 50’, 29 Mar 2017:

As I have announced already, the Government will bring forward legislation that will repeal the Act of Parliament – the European Communities Act 1972 – that gives effect to EU law in our country. This legislation will, wherever practical and appropriate, in effect convert the body of existing European Union law (the “acquis”) into UK law. This means there will be certainty for UK citizens and for anybody from the European Union who does business in the United Kingdom. The Government will consult on how we design and implement this legislation, and we will publish a White Paper tomorrow. We also intend to bring forward several other pieces of legislation that address specific issues relating to our departure from the European Union, also with a view to ensuring continuity and certainty, in particular for businesses. We will of course continue to fulfil our responsibilities as a member state while we remain a member of the European Union, and the legislation we propose will not come into effect until we leave.

This is what is called colloquially, ‘swallowing the medicine in one gulp’. The acquis communautaire will be repatriated in full into the United Kingdom in one step. After that, it will then be possible for the British parliamentary system to begin to repeal or amend whatever elements of the repatriated acquis communautaire that they feel the need to. It also allows for a smoother exit because the elements of the body of law that do not need to be altered, can be kept in place in the exact way that they are written.

Gov.uk, ‘Prime Minister’s letter to Donald Tusk triggering Article 50’, 29 Mar 2017:

From the start and throughout the discussions, we will negotiate as one United Kingdom, taking due account of the specific interests of every nation and region of the UK as we do so. When it comes to the return of powers back to the United Kingdom, we will consult fully on which powers should reside in Westminster and which should be devolved to Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland. But it is the expectation of the Government that the outcome of this process will be a significant increase in the decision-making power of each devolved administration.

 In that section, Theresa May is signalling that she intends to move the United Kingdom toward a more federal structure. This is particularly for maintaining stability, as it is known that there are both internal and external pressures that will be brought to bear to try to break up the United Kingdom in this time of both opportunity and vulnerability.

To avert that possibility, offering greater federalism to the four nations of the United Kingdom will enable the central government to neutralise the soft middle in Scotland and in Northern Ireland.

It also supplies a black-and-white text counter argument which can be waved in the face of outside news organisations, for example RT, who have since 2014 been trying to promote Scottish independence in the hopes that they can weaken London. Scottish independence is something that will never be allowed to succeed.

Gov.uk, ‘Prime Minister’s letter to Donald Tusk triggering Article 50’, 29 Mar 2017:

The United Kingdom wants to agree with the European Union a deep and special partnership that takes in both economic and security cooperation. To achieve this, we believe it is necessary to agree the terms of our future partnership alongside those of our withdrawal from the EU. If, however, we leave the European Union without an agreement the default position is that we would have to trade on World Trade Organisation terms. In security terms a failure to reach agreement would mean our cooperation in the fight against crime and terrorism would be weakened. In this kind of scenario, both the United Kingdom and the European Union would of course cope with the change, but it is not the outcome that either side should seek.

This is a key difference between her strategy and the strategy that had previously been taken by David Cameron. 

Cameron had made the crucial mistake of signalling that he wanted some kind of deal no matter what, and this emboldened the continental European negotiators on the other side of the table.

Theresa May is making no such mistake. Her statement plays game theory correctly. Theresa May is signalling here that while she would not want to leave the negotiations without a deal, she is actually willing to do so. 

In fact, this, coupled with the last few months of ‘hard Brexit’ media coverage and her statements to the media which reinforced this, place her in a perfect position. The fact that very little is publicly known about what goes on in the inner space of her thoughts also makes it more difficult for continental European negotiators to know how to approach her. She is ‘difficult’, as all students of Geography are, and that is a good thing.

Gov.uk, ‘Prime Minister’s letter to Donald Tusk triggering Article 50’, 29 Mar 2017:

Since I became Prime Minister of the United Kingdom I have listened carefully to you, to my fellow EU Heads of Government and the Presidents of the European Commission and Parliament. That is why the United Kingdom does not seek membership of the single market: we understand and respect your position that the four freedoms of the single market are indivisible and there can be no “cherry picking”.

The United Kingdom is maintaining that it will not seek membership of the European single market, because to do so would be to accept ‘freedom of movement’, which the precise thing that Brexit is being initated to escape from.

Gov.uk, ‘Prime Minister’s letter to Donald Tusk triggering Article 50’, 29 Mar 2017:

Investors, businesses and citizens in both the UK and across the remaining 27 member states – and those from third countries around the world – want to be able to plan. In order to avoid any cliff-edge as we move from our current relationship to our future partnership, people and businesses in both the UK and the EU would benefit from implementation periods to adjust in a smooth and orderly way to new arrangements. It would help both sides to minimise unnecessary disruption if we agree this principle early in the process.

The mention of ‘third countries around the world’ appears in the letter, and is a reference to what Theresa May called ‘the fastest growing export markets’, in her House of Commons statement.

House of Commons statement

The most salient elements of Theresa May’s House of Commons statement I would submit are the following:

Gov.uk, ‘Prime Minister’s Commons statement on triggering Article 50’, 29 Mar 2017:

Because European leaders have said many times that we cannot ‘cherry pick’ and remain members of the single market without accepting the 4 freedoms that are indivisible. We respect that position. And as accepting those freedoms is incompatible with the democratically expressed will of the British people, we will no longer be members of the single market.

We are going to make sure that we can strike trade agreements with countries from outside the European Union too. Because important though our trade with the EU is and will remain, it is clear that the UK needs to increase significantly its trade with the fastest growing export markets in the world.

The ‘fastest growing export markets in the world’ are ASEAN+3 and SAARC in Asia, and the Pacific Alliance in Central and South America.

Gov.uk, ‘Prime Minister’s Commons statement on triggering Article 50’, 29 Mar 2017:

At a time when the growth of global trade is slowing and there are signs that protectionist instincts are on the rise in many parts of the world, Europe has a responsibility to stand up for free trade in the interests of all our citizens.

With Europe’s security more fragile today than at any time since the end of the Cold War, weakening our cooperation and failing to stand up for European values would be a costly mistake.

This is a prelude of things to come. It means that what Theresa May is doing is flipping the script on the continental Europeans. Any hesitancy on their part to reach agreement during the economic element of the negotiations will be cast by the United Kingdom as “the European Union backsliding and regressing into protectionism.” It’s a good way to approach it, and it will be infuriating to the continental Europeans. Extra infuriation can be added by comparing the continental Europeans unfavourably to any of the non-European countries which the United Kingdom will also be trying to negotiate trade deals with.

That kind of talking point would take the form of “This other random country here is so eager to uphold the liberal free trade order which has prevailed since the mid-1970s, why aren’t you as agreeable as they are? Just do what we want you to do!”

Gov.uk, ‘Prime Minister’s Commons statement on triggering Article 50’, 29 Mar 2017:

We all want to see a Britain that is stronger than it is today. We all want a country that is fairer so that everyone has the chance to succeed. We all want a nation that is safe and secure for our children and grandchildren. We all want to live in a truly Global Britain that gets out and builds relationships with old friends and new allies around the world.

These are the ambitions of this government’s Plan for Britain. Ambitions that unite us, so that we are no longer defined by the vote we cast, but by our determination to make a success of the result.

We are one great union of people and nations with a proud history and a bright future. And now that the decision to leave has been made – and the process is underway – it is time to come together. For this great national moment needs a great national effort. An effort to shape a stronger future for Britain.

So let us do so together. Let us come together and work together. Let us together choose to believe in Britain with optimism and hope. For if we do, we can make the most of the opportunities ahead. We can together make a success of this moment. And we can together build a stronger, fairer, better Britain – a Britain our children and grandchildren are proud to call home.

I commend this statement to the House.

We’ve all been waiting for this moment for so long. Theresa May has always been by our side.

She’ll make it come true, like she always does.

Kumiko Oumae works in the defence and security sector in the UK. Her opinions here are entirely her own.


Comments:


1

Posted by Guessedworker on Thu, 30 Mar 2017 06:07 | #

I tend to agree that May is a positive force.  I think that became evident with her (at times quite ruthless) handling of the Remainers, for example, Rogers and Heseltine.  She seems to have a pretty firm grip on Philip Hammond, who has now marked his own card in no uncertain terms.

There are still a couple of issues on which her instincts and intentions are as yet unclear, and which have potential to take things away from a good outcome.  The first is this issue of transitionality, which is probably the “give” that was required to keep international investors like Nissan, and the City alumni generally, on-board during their happy-talk with her.  Transitionality is probably not a “thing” as such, but the consequence of Remainer talk about a cliff-edge.  The mere fact that May is signalling her willingness to take no deal over a bad deal, with reversion to WTO rules as a result, rather shows that transitionality is a political confection; but one, of course, with a rather alarming plasticity and openness to exploitation by last-ditch Remainers in the system (who one can now expect to transition themselves from overt political activists to guerilla fighters).

The other dangerous issue is immigration, both during the Brexit process and after it.  In her interview with Brillo:

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XneZREzhm0s

... she shifts the question of numbers to one of sovereignty.  She is avoiding the already secondary issue of how many foreigners are coming, and that will be partly a political necessity - that “give” again, and the plain truth that big business funding is the life-blood of her party - and partly an ideological one.  To take the issue on its own terms, as understood by those who voted in June for Leave, requires ... nationalism; and the political Establishment, and the liberal Establishment behind it, just cannot engage in such slippery-slope thinking.

That said, we did not vote in June in the expectation of a nationalist dispensation, emerging fully-armed from the silvery sea like Athena.  We voted in the expectation of freedom from an avowedly internationalist and statist, anti-democratic historical process.  We voted to change history, and we nationalists voted to change the field of battle to one better disposed to our forces.

She is ‘difficult’, as all students of Geography are, and that is a good thing.

I hadn’t thought of that before.  Very good.


2

Posted by Captainchaos on Fri, 31 Mar 2017 20:11 | #

GW, what do you think Theresa May’s IQ is?  Is that dumb, dried up old twat smart enough to understand she ought to be baking cookies for her grandchildren instead of running a country?


3

Posted by Guessedworker on Fri, 31 Mar 2017 22:22 | #

If calculating on the low cunning, ruthlessness and ambition of the political mind is an IQ test, then she’s a lot smarter than me; because I assumed that her tactic of supporting David Cameron in the referendum campaign but not actually campaigning for him would alienate Leavers and Remainers alike when it came to the electing of a new party leader (and, therefore, Prime Minister).  How wrong I was!


4

Posted by Captainchaos on Sat, 01 Apr 2017 02:37 | #

My own mother has an IQ above 150 (was awarded the National Merit Scholarship), but never had any higher aspersions than attending to her own pets (pugs and parrots) and children.  That is how a woman should be.


5

Posted by Tara McCarthy & Melissa on Sat, 01 Apr 2017 03:56 | #

RI, “Tara McCarthy & Melissa - Finding Redpilled Love & Friendships,” 1 April 2017


6

Posted by Al Ross on Thu, 13 Apr 2017 04:35 | #

CC , I know that you meant to write ‘aspirations’ . You, on the other hand, are peerless at casting aspersions , all of which , as far as I’ve read, are justly earned by their various recipients.


7

Posted by DanielS on Thu, 13 Apr 2017 08:47 | #

Al, why not join Captainchaos for a nostalgic larp in the Palouse?


8

Posted by Al Ross on Sat, 15 Apr 2017 04:30 | #

  “Palouse ? Pals are what GW wanted. A Louse is what he got.


9

Posted by Al Ross on Sat, 15 Apr 2017 05:04 | #

To continue the inevitable : Website Falls.


10

Posted by DanielS on Sat, 15 Apr 2017 09:44 | #

GW assimilates a radically skeptical position.

That suits you fine in this occasion, Al, because I don’t love Hitler as you do - to you, “not loving Hitler” means the site is in decline.

By contrast, it is to be expected for people to defend careful arguments.


11

Posted by Kumiko Oumae on Sat, 15 Apr 2017 13:58 | #

The only thing I’ve garnered from all this back and forth is that Captainchaos’ mother wasted her potential on taking care of crying children and yapping dogs, when she would have been much better utilised in some greater economic role.

I’m not sure how that’s supposed to be a good thing.


12

Posted by Al Ross on Sun, 16 Apr 2017 20:11 | #

GW assimilates, does he?  Or do you mean simulates?

I’d have thought that the English gentleman in question has a very plain , understandable and approbation - worthy view of life. In my not so humble opinion, GW and his group’s EGI comes first and the very idea that damage to those vital interests might arise from aliens (regardless of Aryan - splitting ethnicity ), far less the Third World’s ‘in situ’ parasites , for now sadly resident in England, is anathema to him.

However, I am prepared for the possibility that I may have erred but I feel certain that GW will correct my misapprehension.


13

Posted by DanielS on Sun, 16 Apr 2017 20:51 | #

GW assimilates a philosophy of radical skepticism. That observation is of a resistance to anything the least bit “speculative” in the means of organizing and understanding a way of life, peoplehood and how to defend them, not his sincere concern as a native nationalist.


14

Posted by Al Ross on Sun, 16 Apr 2017 21:20 | #

Well that clears that up,thanks, and achieved so impressively without either the merest hint of dubiety or the superfluous self - intercession of the gentleman whose ideas I have so obtusely misconstrued.


15

Posted by DanielS on Sun, 16 Apr 2017 21:47 | #

..although in predictable reflexive paradox, that radical skepticism relies on the speculative idea that people will just “naturally do nationalism” if all that “social artifice” is thrown off.

For elaboration and clarification, see here.



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