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Pressed May turn to unions for support

the Clock is ticking for Theresa May. Now on Tuesday, the ruling in the british house of commons: will it be a yes or no to the utträdesavtal that the governmen

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Pressed May turn to unions for support

the Clock is ticking for Theresa May. Now on Tuesday, the ruling in the british house of commons: will it be a yes or no to the utträdesavtal that the government negotiated with the EU?

Right now to suggest the most in a no.

Upwards of a hundred members of the Mays right party the Tories are sceptical about the agreement, and her samarbetsparti the DUP has been completely sawn.

if May will have a chance to build a majority. Some labour meps are deeply concerned about the risk of an economic crisis if the Uk leaves the EU without the agreement of march 29 this year.

On Friday, reported several british media that Theresa May called to the leaders of two of the country's largest trade unions, Unite and the GMB.

" There was nothing in the tone that was harsh or disrespectful. I explained our, the Labour party view that we need a new election, says the Unites leader Len McCluskey diplomatically to the british Channel 4.

in power (1979-1990), the relationship between the Tories and the unions have been frozen in the Uk. McCluskey has never previously communicated with May, nor with her representatives David Cameron.

But on Thursday called the prime minister also the leader of the country's fourth-largest trade union, the GMB.

It follows on a meeting that May had with a group of reluctant labour meps. Out of that came a proposal to strengthen the workers ' conditions and environmental legislation after the Brexit. However, it is unclear how binding this ”appendix” in the Brexit-the law and trade union leaders remain skeptical.

Some talks with Labourledningen is going on nor not, and it is uncertain if May with their invitations can get individual members to ignore the partipiskan.

for what happens after a possible defeat on Tuesday. Then, the government has only three days to present a plan b, and perhaps negotiations with the Labour party and concessions on, inter alia, workers ' rights, then, be a way forward.

Both trade unions as Labourledningen is split in half. On the one hand, fearing a svekdebatt if it appears as if they are blocking the EU-exit – in particular in the areas of northern and central England, where many workers voted to leave. On the other hand, is concerned about the economic consequences of a Brexit, which cuts many of the ties to the EU.

Read more: This happens if the Uk crashes out of the EUROPEAN union

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