Brexit bez dohody a jeho možný vplyv na britskú energetiku
After long internal debate on its EU membership, the UK voted in favor of Brexit on 23 June 2016. About nine months later, on 29 March 2017, UK prime minister Theresa May triggered article 50 of the Lisbon Treaty which signaled the start of the two-year period given to the UK to negotiate an exit deal (Colson, 2018). The initial deadline for a deal was October 2018, but a few considerable issues have prevented the EU and the UK to come to an agreement. With only about five months left, time is running out for the UK while the possibility of a ‘no deal’ is coming ever so close. Whereas article 50 not only appoints two years of negotiating time, it also stipulates that the UK will have to leave the EU whether both parties will be able to come to an agreement or not. With the exception of some hard line Brexiteers, both the UK and the EU don’t favor such a scenario. But even so, especially the EU has intensified its preparation for the possibility. A no deal Brexit would have a profound impact on UK industry as a whole, this article will give some insight on how such a Brexit would affect the UK energy market in particular.
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