Britain warns will not pay Brexit cash if no European Union deal

Britain warns will not pay Brexit cash if no European Union deal

Britain warns will not pay Brexit cash if no European Union deal

The technical notices state that in the event of a no-deal Brexit: "Your driving licence may no longer be valid by itself when driving in the EU".

United Kingdom firms now working on the EU's Galileo satellite navigation system could be cut out of existing contracts under a no-deal Brexit, Government technical papers say.

The UK Government has issued technical notices for telecoms companies and broadcasters to prepare for the UK leaving European Union without a deal.

The 28 "technical notices", include guidance on vehicle standards, mobile-phone roaming charges and environmental rules.

The warning was delivered in one of the 28 notices issued today (13 September) that are meant to give British people, businesses, and other groups advice on how to prepare for the possibility of Britain leaving the European Union without a deal.

Their comments came after Mr Raab warned on Thursday that Britain could withhold some of the £39 billion "divorce bill" agreed in December if the there was no overall agreement.

The meeting comes on the heels of more government advice for a no-deal Brexit to be reached, covering industries including medicine, finance and farming.

He also held talks with Mr Barnier, the EU's chief Brexit negotiator, saying Britain had to 'deal with the questions of immigration and the anxieties that gave rise to [Brexit]'.

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But Moody's Investor Service said the probability of a "no-deal" had risen and such a scenario would damage the economy, especially the automotive, aerospace, airline and chemical sectors.

As it stands, broadcasters in the European Union can show their channels in any of the member states, but they only have to come under the scrutiny of one of the members, usually the country of origin.

Analysts said Brexit would dominate sterling trading.

Mr Raab told BBC Radio 4's Today programme: "We've had some good news from businesses like Vodafone and Three".

Ministers have previously indicated that each batch of no-deal papers will raise more serious issues that before.

Pro-Brexit detractors within Mrs May's Conservative Party oppose her current so-called "Chequers plan" for Brexit, and would be prepared to embrace a no-deal pathway.

"With the level of uncertainty facing consumers and the economy, in part due to ongoing Brexit negotiations, forecasting is particularly hard", John Lewis said. "We are also continuing our discussions to find common ground on the future relationship".

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