Latest News from Britain

  1. Bye, bye, Theresa May and Hello chaos in Britain.

Theresa May is resigning this Friday. It leaves Britain, the oldest democracy in the world, on the brink of implosion, and Europe facing the prospect of a hard Brexit.

Theresa May will step down as leader of the Conservative Party on Friday, June 7, serving as interim leader of the government until her successor is elected. Propelled to this post by the surprise victory of the” Leave “(quit) over the “Remain” (Remain) in the referendum of June 23, 2016, it will have held almost three years.

On 24 May, resigned to the idea that she would no longer be able to get the British Parliament to vote on the agreement with the European Union, she announced her resignation in tears.

Tenacious, devoted, Theresa May did what she could. But” she misjudged the mood of her country and her party, ” soberly commented Nigel Farage, the Brexit party champion.

Democracy on the verge of implosion

The Brexit has already been a victim, British democracy, the oldest democracy in the world.

“The next explosion: The British constitution,” The Economist magazine recently reported.

Why? Brexit triggered an intractable conflict between two legitimacies: the people and the parliament.

Remember the course of events:

In 2013, David Cameron, prime minister in trouble with his Conservative Party on the issue of Europe, and under pressure from Nigel Farage’S UKIP, promised a referendum. He’s sure to win it.

In 2016, a majority of the British people (51.9%) voted to leave the European Union. Without saying how the question was not asked. Theresa May became prime minister with a task: “to deliver,” to realize the Brexit which is “the will of the people,” “the will of the people.”

Parliament tore apart

Theresa May wanted to bypass parliament first, but she was called to order by the Supreme Court. In November 2018, she concluded an agreement with the European Commission on divorce, and her ordeal begins months and months of battles in Parliament, which answers her three “no” votes.

  1. Great Britain: Queen approves the bill to postpone Brexit

Queen Elizabeth II has formally approved the law that forces the government of Prime Minister Boris Johnson to request a postponement of Brexit from the European Union, said Monday afternoon the House of Lords.

“The proposed EU Withdrawal Bill has received royal assent,” the British Upper House announced on Twitter. The Queen’s approval was the last necessary step for the entry into force of this text, which aims to prevent Brexit without agreement.

  1. Celine or the friendly understanding in between France as well as Great Britain

The most recent ceremony of Hedi Slimane’s occupation opened with yet one huger Machin: one more string at the bow of the ultra-influential creator, that therefore pictures the styles. The Celine Fashion Program on Sunday evening marked the end of 15 days of style discussions in London, Florence, Milan, and Paris. The last collection for Celine opened up on a massive cube with red curtains that were slowly proceeding on the substantial podium to disclose an external light-filled room module, inside which a red-haired rock star dandy was plagued. The last then went out, worn a three-piece rainbow-like match at the thin line, with a great connection, sunglasses and also a red carnation: John Steed meets Person Peellaert backstage at a Kinks performance in Saint-Germain-des-Prés. The message was most potent: it would be a fashion collection for Entente Cordiale, featuring the art of tailors and also British iconography, yet according to French tastes. With a good slice of Serge Gainsbourg, from soft hair to his love for the organizations of jeans and Stripe’s tennis.