Brexit: Brits furious as they order PM to fix EU mess or lose votes | UK | New
Although the UK has left the bloc, the EU and some remnants have tried to make Britain’s post-Brexit future as difficult as possible, sparking anger among the British. Amid problems with trade in Northern Ireland, fishing in Scotland and the upcoming trade deal with Australia, the British have ordered the Prime Minister to fix the ‘EU-created mess’. Due to the uncertainty since the start of the year, some Express.co.uk readers have claimed they will no longer vote for Mr Johnson unless he fixes the remaining issues.
One of them said: âI voted to leave the EU, not halfway!
“Boris will no longer get my vote.”
Another said: ‘To achieve what we voted for – full Brexit, the following three agendas need to be addressed urgently.
âFirst, revoke the PIN immediately – it’s a European and ROI issue, nothing to do with the UK.
âImmediately revoke the WA in its entirety and revoke all EU fishing licenses – the EU is an absolute disgrace and can never be trusted.
“The Tories must appoint a Brexit-oriented Prime Minister – one with the spheres and the vision to secure the UK and deliver what we voted for, a full Brexit without any strings attached to the largest failing bloc.”
Another said: “Ditch the Boris protocol. Do whatever it takes for once.”
Other readers also criticized Remainers who they said was a “disgrace” to the country.
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For this reason, goods in transit between Northern Ireland and Great Britain must be screened to meet EU requirements.
In order to ease tensions for businesses, the British government has extended the amnesty for goods transported until October of this year.
While trade problems have been encountered in Northern Ireland, the UK is also approaching a trade deal with Australia.
Commerce Secretary Liz Truss has been locked in a Cabinet row over offering Australia a zero tariff deal with a warning UK farmers could be undercut under the deal.
However, to ease tensions, the Secretary of Commerce proposed a 15-year transition period to allow UK farmers to adjust to the influx of Australian produce.
Some remaining have also expressed concern about Australian welfare standards and whether they match up with the UK’s high hygiene standards.