eNo_TWo escribió:Dark player escribió:eNo_TWo escribió:¿Pedir acceso al mercado único sabiendo lo que eso implica no es echar el freno de mano?
Pedirlo diciendo que tambien quieres poder poner restricciones a la inmigracion no es echar el freno de mano. Es echarle morro.
Yo creo que es echar el freno, pero sin que se den cuenta sus votantes.
Me parece que ves lo que quieres ver. El Brexit va a ocurrir, otra cosa es que no sea el Brexit que esperaban muchos. Este articulo esta bien: https://www.theguardian.com/uk-news/201 ... n#comments
Philip Hammond, the former foreign secretary and new chancellor, put the specific policy dilemma best. He said: “Here’s the rub. The fundamental dilemma at the heart of the Brexit position is that we will now have to make a decision about how much access to that single market we want and need to protect our economy, and how much freedom of movement we are prepared to accept in order to buy it.
And those who say: ‘No, they need us more than we need them’ ... are simply mistaken about the balance of power and the level of commitment to this agenda in Europe. We will not be able to negotiate control of migration from the European Union and at the same time full access to the single market. There will have to be a trade-off.”
May herself set out the dilemma. “The reality is that we do not know on what terms we would win access to the single market. We do know that in a negotiation we would need to make concessions in order to access it, and those concessions could well be about accepting EU regulations, over which we would have no say, making financial contributions, just as we do now, accepting free movement rules, just as we do now, or quite possibly all three combined. It is not clear why other EU member states would give Britain a better deal than they themselves enjoy.”
If Norway does not work for an incoming May government, can she realistically secure a different bespoke bilateral agreement with the EU, in which the UK is not party to the single market but has access to it? In her April speech she wondered whether the UK due to its size and strategic influence could strike a better deal, but she also conceded “in a stand-off between Britain and the EU, 44% of our exports is more important to us than 8% of the EU’s exports is to them”.
Supongo que esas cosas la campanha del Leave no las mencionaba...