Pursuing Free Trade Agreement with EU

There is no simple, unexplored alternative to the Brexit deadlock waiting for its by some brilliant mind. A better deal for the exit, in the sense of a shift to Theresa May’s final deal agreement without considering the Irish Backstop, is unlikely. As many have understood from the past few years, the finest result would be an extensive Free Trade Agreement (FTA). FTA is like the CETA between both the EU and Canada. But which involves greater service obligations and shared acceptance of professional qualifications.

The Free Trade Agreement

This will certainly not mimic the proximity presently experienced under the single market. But, consequently, it will enable the United Kingdom to deviate from legislative standards in order to foster a more balanced economy centered on rationality, innovation, and industry demands. The diverse, secure legal model is one of the factors why Britain and the US have flourished while Europe remains to deteriorate under the strength of its own government and inflexibility.

The newly elected Prime Minister must promote such a Free trade agreement (FTA) vigorously in the context of complete collaboration and partnership with our European counterparts, introducing it, and truly so, as in their shared interest. While it would be challenging to finalize such an accord within a few months, an interim deal could be agreed in principle. Thus, enabling both parties to start trading with practically no obstacles until a final deal is in place.

If, by 31 October, a Free Trade Agreement or FTA is not open and transparent, so be it. Arrangements for alleviating any downturns from trading with the EU without an official trade agreement must proceed in total seriousness. This will include ongoing improvements to technology and infrastructure at all limits. A substantial portion of the £ 39 billion which would have been charged to the EU if an FTA happened. But which will be retained without one, can be put aside to assist companies to deal with modifications.

Free Trade Agreement will aid tax relief

This could aid tax relief, particularly for small to medium-sized corporations. It will assist to cover some of the expenses of managing reduced exposure to the EU market. A timely no-deal Brexit happening around the Halloween. The individuals expecting a boost business around Christmas will wonder what all the commotion was about. It will be the largest counter-climax since the anticipated recession of 2016.

It is difficult to observe why it should in any manner be perceived as careless or unreasonable to introduce ‘ No Deal ‘ as a strong counter-strategy to the Free Trade Agreement (FTA). No-deal Brexit remains to be portrayed as the most liberal of all the alternatives by the journalists and some leaders. This is a full dismissal of not only Europe but also of the embodiment of protectionism. As if it were, in some way, a demonstration of the United Kingdom’s drawing on the responsibility of North Korea.

The reality couldn’t be different from the truth. No one, along with no Prime Minister contender, has endorsed anything like this even remotely. Nobody has said that after Brexit we must impose additional punitive tariffs on EU products. Also, nobody has ever recommended dismissing the WTO or dealing with other nations. On the contrary, everything that Brexit supporters advocate for free trade and economic globalization.


Under WTO rules, limited EU tariffs are on the majority of goods. Also, with a few limitations for agricultural commodities. There are plenty of pieces of evidence which intend to prioritize flow with minimal checks relying on real hazards. Similarly, there is no concrete reason as to why the United Kingdom would restrict products coming in from Europe. The scenario for utilities is much less impressive. However, they can take measures to improve GATS-level access to EU economies. Britain can achieve this by establishing a business existence in a member state of the EU.


Britain does not need EU membership to be an effective stakeholder in the worldwide market; if anything, it is the EU that is keeping Britain away from doing so more rigorously. It was the EU’s trade agenda that enforced all kinds of damaging measures. These measures elevate tariffs on non-produced products, anti-competitive information localization rules. Moreover, there are inaccurate health and safety laws on meat and convoluted economic laws. Don’t think like the doom dealers. A plan for FTA  or No Deal is the very foundation of pragmatism and restraint.

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