FIRST AIRED: November 14, 2018

Nice work! Enjoy the show!


You’re busy. We get it.

Stay on top of the news with our Editor’s Picks newsletter.

US Edition
Intl. Edition
Unsubscribe at any time. One click, it’s gone.

Thanks for signing up!

We've got more news

Get our editor’s daily email summary of what’s going on in the world.

US Edition
Intl. Edition
Replay Program
More Info

COMING UP:Share Opener Variant 4



>> Britain has a Brexit deal, technically speaking.>> The Cabinet has just had a long, detailed, and impassioned debate on the draft withdrawal agreement. And the outlined political declaration on our future relationship with the European Union. This is a decisive step which enables us to move on and finalize the deal in the days ahead.
The choice was this deal which enables us to take back control, and to build a brighter future for our country. Or going back to square one with more division, more uncertainty, and a failure to deliver on the referendum.>> Prime Minister!>> Now we're just waiting to see what this draft actually officially consists of, and whether she can convince politicians in Northern Ireland, the EU, and London to get on board.
>> Jeremy Corbin!>> The opposition Labour leader making his views clear.>> After two years of bungled negotiations, from what we know of the government's deal, it's a failure in its own terms.>> Eurosceptics had already made their point on Tuesday night.>> And I don't see how you can support it if you believe in the political economic freedom of this country.
So if you ask my question, am I gonna vote against it? The answer's yes.>> It will keep us in the customs union, and de facto in the single market. This is the vassal stage, it is a failure of the government's negotiating position, it is a failure to deliver on Brexit.
>> There's just five months until Friday the 29th of March, the Brexit grand finale. If enough Eurosceptics vote against the deal, it may be impossible for May to get it through Parliament. She'll also have to convince the Democratic Unionist Party, which props up her government. The party opposes any deal that will see Northern Ireland treated differently from the rest of the UK.
It's not known exactly what the draft says about its border with Southern Ireland. Then there's the rest of the EU to convince, leaders are likely to meet on November the 25th to sign off on the agreement. Little wonder that markets don't know what to make of it all.
Sterling surging on initial reports of the deal, but soon sliding back. Traders, as much as anyone, uncertain quite what happens next.>> Stop Brexit!