老奇人四不像一肖特

时间: 2019-11-22 20:51:41 老奇人四不像一肖特 热te46t34fawtwe:99℃

Theresa May warned MPs in a speech in January that if they didn’t vote for her deal then they risked no Brexit at all. Having spent two years saying no deal was better than a bad deal, and then in weeks close to the vote on the first draft of the deal switching to “it’s my deal or no deal”, Mrs May then landed upon “my deal or no Brexit” as her preferred line of attack before the vote.

The deal was then resoundingly defeated on January 15, with 432 MPs voting against it and only 202 voting for it. Technically her stance hasn't changed, however she is willing to listen to ideas which are negotiable with the EU from opposition parties.

There’s solid political logic behind the choice to insist on...

Theresa May warned MPs in a speech in January that if they didn’t vote for her deal then they risked no Brexit at all. Having spent two years saying no deal was better than a bad deal, and then in weeks close to the vote on the first draft of the deal switching to “it’s my deal or no deal”, Mrs May then landed upon “my deal or no Brexit” as her preferred line of attack before the vote.

The deal was then resoundingly defeated on January 15, with 432 MPs voting against it and only 202 voting for it. Technically her stance hasn't changed, however she is willing to listen to ideas which are negotiable with the EU from opposition parties.

There’s solid political logic behind the choice to insist on...

Theresa May warned MPs in a speech in January that if they didn’t vote for her deal then they risked no Brexit at all. Having spent two years saying no deal was better than a bad deal, and then in weeks close to the vote on the first draft of the deal switching to “it’s my deal or no deal”, Mrs May then landed upon “my deal or no Brexit” as her preferred line of attack before the vote.

The deal was then resoundingly defeated on January 15, with 432 MPs voting against it and only 202 voting for it. Technically her stance hasn't changed, however she is willing to listen to ideas which are negotiable with the EU from opposition parties.

There’s solid political logic behind the choice to insist on...

Theresa May warned MPs in a speech in January that if they didn’t vote for her deal then they risked no Brexit at all. Having spent two years saying no deal was better than a bad deal, and then in weeks close to the vote on the first draft of the deal switching to “it’s my deal or no deal”, Mrs May then landed upon “my deal or no Brexit” as her preferred line of attack before the vote.

The deal was then resoundingly defeated on January 15, with 432 MPs voting against it and only 202 voting for it. Technically her stance hasn't changed, however she is willing to listen to ideas which are negotiable with the EU from opposition parties.

There’s solid political logic behind the choice to insist on...