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UK turmoil as Brexit talks could be delayed

13 Juin 2017

There had been news reports before the election that May was planning to reassign him because he has argued behind the scenes for a softer, more business-friendly brand of Brexit.

May's Conservatives unexpectedly lost their majority in parliament in snap vote, causing political chaos ahead of Brexit talks with EU.

The Prime Minister's grip on Brexit was vanishing as the two sides manoeuvred for power in the Cabinet and the Conservative Party.

As the legislative package is being drafted this week, May is reportedly ready to axe key manifesto policies such as grammar schools and her controversial plan to reform elderly care - the measure that marked the turning point in her election campaign.

Addressing what is known as the Conservative's 1922 committee, May told the politicians: "I got us into this mess, and I'm going to get us out of it". Essentially, Freris thinks the kiss of death for the Brexit process is the coalition that looks set to govern the United Kingdom now that Prime Minister May's lost her majority.

May appeared contrite, sought to apologise for her failed election gamble and gave an explanation of what went wrong.

May is now trying to unite a disillusioned party around her to not only support her in the Brexit talks but also to strike a deal with a small Northern Irish party that will enable her to stay in power.

Sterling steadied on Monday as British Prime Minister Theresa May scrambled to pick up the pieces and reunite her Conservative Party after a disastrous election that could disrupt Brexit negotiations. A government relations official at another bank said the financial industry will still make a renewed attempt to lobby the government to secure more access to the single market, a staggered exit from the European Union and more relaxed immigration controls. "The union as I've said before is our guiding star", she said.

"It is our job to get on with running the country".

paRemaining: the Prime Minister, Theresa May, makes a statement outside 10 Downing Street after she returned from Buckingham Palace on FridayAs for the possible concessions that the DUP might demand of Mrs May in return for propping up her minority Government in Westminster, political pundits in Ireland are less concerned about sexuality and ethics than the LGBT lobby in Britain.

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Analysts said the dollar could come under pressure against the yen, if falls in USA technology shares deepen after the sell-off seen on Friday, when the Nasdaq Composite tumbled 1.8 percent.

Brexit Secretary David Davis told BBC Radio 4's Today programme: "We are being given an instruction by the British people and we've got to carry it out".

The Prime Minister is then said to have made a "joke" about the food at the Conservative Party's campaign headquarters - "You've had to eat too much cheesy pasta".

On Monday, she faces members of the Conservatives' 1922 Committee, which can trigger a vote of confidence in a party leader if it receives letters from 15 percent of the party's MPs.

British MPs, who are by tradition not named at such meetings, told reporters that there were no dissenting voices and that the party had no appetite for a leadership election.

Many MPs are angry over what they see as an unnecessary vote that has cost several lawmakers their seats and are demanding she run a more open, collegiate government after her first months of a dictatorial regime.

Failure to reach agreement would probably mean a return to an indefinite period of direct rule from London, since yet another local election would be unlikely to break the logjam between the main parties.

Foreign Secretary Mr Johnson used an article in The Sun to stress his support for the Prime Minister: "To those that say the PM should step down, or that we need another election or even - God help us - a second referendum, I say come off it. Get a grip, everyone".

"We want outcomes that would benefit all of our people".