What happens now MPs have moved to block Boris Johnson from forcing a no-deal Brexit?
Boris Johnson has been dealt a major blow to his authority after MPs wrestled control of parliament and moved to block a no-deal Brexit.
The dispute arose after Johnson told the media: “ Melton Mowbray pork pies , which are sold in Thailand and The Melton Mowbray pork pie gained official protection in 2006 after a lengthy court battle, and producers Melton Mowbray pork pies were even exported to Australia, New Zealand
Boris Johnson had said pork pies are exported to Thailand and Iceland , but cannot be to the US However the Melton Mowbray Pork Pie Association said the pies were not even exported to Walker & Son told the BBC it had previously exported a "tiny amount" of pork pies to Singapore, but
© Thomson Reuters British Prime Minister Boris Johnson attends the final day of the G7 Summit in Biarritz, France August 26, 2019. Jeff J Mitchell/Pool via Reuters Boris Johnson was under pressure over pork pies today after he claimed the UK-made meat products were sold in Thailand and Iceland but experts said that simply is not true.
The Prime Minister had used Melton Mowbray pork pies as an example of how the US needed to slash red tape if there is to be a wide-reaching trans-Atlantic post-Brexit trade deal.
He said that the products were currently 'unable to enter the US market' because of food restrictions but that they were 'sold in Thailand and in Iceland'.
Beloved baby dugong 'Mariam' dies in Thailand with plastic in stomach
A sick baby dugong whose fight for recovery won hearts in Thailand and cast a spotlight on ocean conservation has died from an infection exacerbated by bits of plastic lining her stomach, officials said Saturday.
Boris Johnson said Melton Mowbray pies could not be exported to the US , according to Downing Street doubled down on Boris Johnson ’ s claims that Melton Mowbray pork pies were a Before talks with Donald Trump , US president, at the G7 summit in Biarritz over the weekend, he spoke
Boris Johnson says: " Melton Mowbray pork pies , which are sold in Thailand and in Iceland , are currently unable to enter the US " Melton Mowbray Pork Pie Association says: " We don't actually export to Thailand or Iceland " UK PM' s # Brexit claims disputedhttp And we need them here.
However, while pork pie enthusiasts said the PM was partially right in his first statement, he was not correct about where the products are currently exported to.
© Provided by Associated Newspapers Limited Matthew O'Callaghan, the chairman of the Melton Mowbray Pork Pie Association pictured in 2005, said this morning: 'We don't actually export to Thailand or to Iceland.' Matthew O'Callaghan, the chairman of the Melton Mowbray Pork Pie Association, said this morning: 'We don't actually export to Thailand or to Iceland.'
Mr O'Callaghan also said that while he would welcome any attempts to make it easier to export pork pies to the US, Mr Johnson should focus on protecting UK food producers in the event of a No Deal Brexit.
He said a chaotic split would likely mean the end of protections in the EU for famous UK-made produce.
Boris Johnson’s suspension of parliament is an affront to democracy
Boris Johnson has detonated a bomb under the constitutional apparatus of the United Kingdom.
Sock makers have ridiculed a Boris Johnson claim that red tape locks them out of the US market “My opinion is that if it comes out of Boris Johnson ’ s mouth it ’s likely not to be true Mr Johnson argued the pies were sold in Thailand and Iceland – but the manufacturer insisted they were not
Boris Johnson has claimed the EU won't give the UK a deal like its other FTAs (Image: GETTY). In a jibe at Britain’ s claim of only wanting a Canada-style trade He said: “ We are extremely clear on the conditions and the access to our European market.” It also emerged that Mr Barnier blocked a “mass
Mr O'Callaghan's comments represent an embarrassing moment for the PM after he raised the plight of pork pies during his talks with Donald Trump at the G7 summit in Biarritz yesterday.
Mr Johnson cited pork pies as evidence of why the US would need to slash regulations as part of a post-Brexit trade deal as he spoke to reporters on the way to France on Saturday.
He said: 'Melton Mowbray pork pies, which are sold in Thailand and in Iceland, are currently unable to enter the US market because of, I don't know, some sort of food and drug administration restriction.'
He then said during his meeting with the US President: 'Obviously, I have memories of American trade negotiations in the past, and I have a formidable respect for US trade negotiations.
© Provided by Associated Newspapers Limited The PM had claimed that Melton Mowbray pork pies were sold in Thailand and Iceland but a pork pie expert today said that was not true 'And I know that there will be some tough talks ahead, because, at the moment, you know, we still don't -- I don’t think we sell a single joint of British lamb to the United States.
Brexit Means Another Fiery Week In Westminster. Here's What To Expect
Since the public voted to leave the EU three years ago, there have been plenty of dramatic weeks in parliament. But after Boris Johnson revealed shock plans last week to suspend (or ‘prorogue’) parliament, MPs’ return to Westminster on Tuesday after the summer recess is expected to mark the start of the mother of all showdowns.
' He was as useless as ever in response to calm, sensible scrutiny from Keir Starmer.' But that was dismissed after it was revealed that he has 'a weird flap of skin in his right ear that sometimes gets It follows a similar claim that was made after his performance in a leadership debate last November
Donald Trump says the UK' s Boris Johnson is the 'right man for the job' and will be a 'great prime UK leader warned that there were 'tough talks' on trade ahead for them . They 've been negotiating Trump had claimed that he wasn't getting any push back on his escalating dispute with China from
'We don't sell any beef. We don't sell any pork pies. And there are clearly huge opportunities for the UK to penetrate the American market in the way that we currently don't. And we're very interested to talk about that with you.'
Mr O'Callaghan welcomed Mr Johnson's decision to talk about pork pies, telling BBC Radio 4's Today programme this morning: 'You have got the G7, you have got the Iran crisis, the Amazon burning.
'You have got China and Russia and all the rest of it and up pops Boris with Melton Mowbray pork pies.
'Good for him. You know: Great product and why not.'
Gallery: How companies are reacting to Brexit (Photo Services)
With Britain facing a delayed Brexit and an uncompromising Parliamentary impasse, ongoing uncertainty around corporate tax regulations and multinational trade agreements post-Brexit has led many firms to transfer operations away from the U.K. We take a look at how some companies are reacting to the news of Brexit and the possibility of leaving without a deal.
On February 3, 2019, Japanese car manufacturer Nissan confirmed it would drop plans to build the new model of one of its flagship X-Trail SUV cars at its Sunderland, England production centre. Europe division boss Gianluca de Ficchy cited Brexit uncertainty as a factor in the decision to move production of the vehicle to Japan.
How Brexit Got Harder
The debate has polarized Britain and normalized what was previously unthinkable.
(Pictured) Employees exit the Nissan factory in Sunderland, England on February 13, 2019.
Aviva, Britain's second largest insurance firm, received High Court approval in February 2019 to transfer around £9 billion ($11.8 billion) in assets to Dublin, Ireland. The transfer is scheduled for 2259 GMT on March 29, 2019.
In January 2019, British manufacturing firm Dyson announced the relocation of its headquarters to Singapore. The move follows an October 2018 announcement to manufacture its new electric cars in Singapore, and is politically significant given founder Sir James Dyson's well-known support of Brexit.
(Pictured) Founder Sir James Dyson with a selection of his company's products.
In August 2018, Japanese firm Panasonic revealed that the headquarters of their European operations would be moved from Bracknell, England, to Amsterdam, Netherlands, in October of the same year. The reasons behind the move related to uncertainty over corporate tax regulations following Brexit.
(Pictured) Laurent Abadie, Chairman and CEO of Panasonic Europe.
How Will MPs Actually Try To Block No-Deal Brexit On October 31?
Boris Johnson will face a parliamentary battle when MPs return to Westminster next week as opposition leaders agreed to work together to stop a no-deal Brexit.
Jaguar Land Rover (manufacturing)
British automotive company Jaguar Land Rover shut down production for an extra week across their U.K. factories in April 2019, which was planned to follow the initial Brexit deadline of March 29, 2019. The reason behind the decision to extend an already planned closure was to mitigate against any disruptive effects of the U.K. leaving the EU in March.
(Pictured) The Jaguar Land Rover factory in Solihull, England.
In November 2018, global insurance and reinsurance market Lloyd's opened its new EU subsidiary in Brussels, Belgium, in preparation for the U.K.'s withdrawal from the EU. The company has moved some staff and functions from its headquarters in London, England, in order to better serve European clients post-Brexit.
(Pictured) The Lloyd's building in London where some 600 staff are employed.
Aerospace manufacturing firm Airbus, which is headquarted in France and employs 14,000 people in the U.K., has warned it could move production elsewhere in the event of a no-deal Brexit. Senior vice President Katherine Bennett in February 2019 stated "There is no such thing as a managed ‘no deal’, it’s absolutely catastrophic for us"; adding the firm had spent 'tens of millions of euros' already on Brexit preparations.
(Pictured) Airbus CEO Tom Enders addresses staff at the Airbus factory in Broughton, Wales.
Sir John Major Joins Legal Bid To Stop Boris Johnson’s Suspension Of Parliament
Former prime minister Sir John Major has announced he intends to join a legal bid to stop Boris Johnson from suspending parliament to get a no-deal Brexit.
The Japanese electronics firm plans to move its European headquarters from the U.K. to the Netherlands in order to avoid customs issues post-Brexit. The company has said U.K. staff and operations will not be transferred.
JPMorgan (financial services)
The American banking firm joins Goldman Sachs and Morgan Stanley in converting operations in Frankfurt, Germany, into their EU headquarters. The move is expected to have a significant impact on American financial investment in the U.K. and accompanies the firm's plans to move several dozen staff out of the U.K. in the lead up to Brexit.
JD Wetherspoon (food and beverage)
British pub company JD Wetherspoon has reacted to an impending Brexit by cutting European drinks items from its menu. Throughout 2018 and 2019, European beers, wines and spirits have been replaced with their corresponding British or non-EU counterparts. The pro-Brexit firm have said that doing so will reduce consumer prices across their pubs due to lower international tariffs on such items.
Barclays (financial services)
British banking firm Barclays are shifting ownership of all European branches from the U.K. to Dublin, Ireland. The move will see a transfer of around £218 billion ($284 billion), making Barclays Ireland's largest bank by assets.
Michelin and Schaeffler (manufacturing)
German car parts supplier Schaeffler announced plans to close two U.K. factories, ahead of Brexit, in November 2018. Closing plants in Llanelli, Wales, and Plymouth, England, is expected to cut around 570 jobs. The announcement comes alongside French tyre maker Michelin's decision to close its factory in Dundee, Scotland, which employs 845 people. However, the company cited falling demand for smaller tyres.
Credit Suisse (financial services)
The Swiss bank has chosen locations in Madrid, Spain; Frankfurt, Germany; and Paris, France; as key post-Brexit centres. This includes moving traders, assets and other resources away from the U.K. ahead of its departure from the EU.
American automotive manufacturer Ford has stated it could lose up to £613 million ($800 million) in the event of a no-deal Brexit. With around 13,000 employees in the U.K., the company believe World Trade Organisation tariffs and a weakening of the pound could lead to significant losses and potential redundancies following a hard Brexit. In February 2019, The Times reported that Ford was preparing alternative production centres outside Britain in response to Brexit.
Macron Taunts Johnson: UK Could Become ‘Vassal’ Of Trump’s US After No-Deal Brexit
Macron Taunts Johnson: UK Could Become ‘Vassal’ Of Trump’s US After No-Deal Brexit
Columbia Threadneedle (financial services)
Columbia Threadneedle Investments announced plans to transfer assets of it's European clients from U.K.-domiciled funds to equivalent Luxembourg funds in May 2018. The decision is based around providing clients with certainty ahead of the U.K.'s departure from the EU.
(Pictured) Mark Burgess, Chief Investment Officer (CIO), EMEA and deputy group CIO.
CME Group (financial services)
BrokerTec, CME Group's substantial European market for short-term financing (and the largest in Europe), is moving operations from London to Amsterdam, alongside various trading divisions of the firm. The decision comes as a safeguard in the event of a no-deal Brexit.
Chubb European Group (insurance)
In September 2017, Chubb announced plans to relocate it's European headquarters from London to Paris, and officially completed the move on Jan. 1, 2019. Evan Greenberg, Chairman and CEO of Chubb Limited (pictured), cited significant financial and human resource investment, and a large existing business portfolio in France, as the main drivers behind the choice of relocation.
Bank of America (financial services)
In December 2018, Bank of America completed the move of its European operations hub from London, England to Dublin, Ireland in preparation for Brexit. The transfer will see a relocation of up to 125 jobs out of the U.K., with a potential increase depending on the result of Britain’s negotiations with the EU.
But asked if Mr Johnson was right in what he had said, Mr O'Callaghan said: 'Not really. With all of these things there is a little bit of give an take.
'We don't actually export to Thailand or to Iceland.'
Asked directly if what Mr Johnson had said about current exports was true, Mr O'Callaghan replied: 'Not that I know of I am afraid.'
Told that perhaps Mr Johnson had meant Iceland the supermarket, Mr O'Callaghan laughed and said: 'Could well be. Certainly available there.'
Mr O'Callaghan said the shelf-life of a Melton Mowbray pork pie made it difficult to export to the US but that could change if Mr Johnson managed to persuade Mr Trump to allow the products to be exported frozen. © Provided by Associated Newspapers Limited Mr Johnson raised the issue of pork pie exports with Donald Trump when they met in Biarritz yesterday
He said: 'One would hope they would take off. The only problem is that the states don't like protected food names... that is part of the problem we have got.
'Same as with Scotch Whisky. There's a debate over as to what what Scotch Whiskey ought to mean.'
But he also suggested Mr Johnson should first make sure famous UK-made products will be protected in the EU in the event of a No Deal split on October 31.
'On day one of Brexit, if there's No Deal, protection ends in Europe,' he said.
'To that extent, if Boris wants to sort it out, there is an agenda to sort out, and that is continuing the protection of our protected, iconic foods, both within Europe and with trade deals with the US.'
Without such protections Mr O'Callaghan said the famous pork pies could 'absolutely' be made on the continent - even in Biarritz where Mr Johnson made his original comments as he attended his first G7 summit.
Explore the issues faced by the UK’s most vulnerable children and young people this summer and discover what you can do to help.
Gallery: Brexit - a timeline (Photos)
Back in January 2013, then-British Prime Minister David Cameron declared that he is in favour of an in-out referendum, sometime in the future, to create a new settlement for the U.K. in the European Union (EU). It set in motion a series of negotiations between the two bodies over the formal’s withdrawal from the latter, popularly known as Brexit.
We take a look at a timeline of the negotiations and some of Brexit’s most important developments so far.
April 14, 2015: Manifesto launch
Led by Cameron (pictured), the Conservative Party launched its manifesto for the 2015 General Election, which pledged a “real change in our relationship with the European Union.” The party also declared it will hold an in-out referendum “before the end of 2017.” The Conservatives eventually went on to win the election.
Feb. 22, 2016: Referendum date announced
In the House of Commons, Cameron announced the date for the EU referendum to be June 23, 2016. The government also published their policy paper titled “The best of both worlds: the United Kingdom's special status in a reformed European Union.”
June 23, 2016: UK holds referendum
In the referendum on EU membership, the majority of voters, 51.9 percent, wanted to leave the EU, while 48.1 percent voted to remain. David Cameron announced his intention to resign the next day.
July 13, 2016: A new Prime Minister
Theresa May became the new British Prime Minister and assumed office on this day.
Nov. 3, 2016: High Court passes judgement in Gina Miller case
Earlier in 2016, activist Gina Miller (pictured) had brought a case against the British government, saying it doesn’t have the authority to implement Brexit without an approval from the Parliament. On this day, the High Court found the case in favor of the claimants, enabling the Parliament to play a key role in Brexit. The government said it would appeal against the decision. It later lost this appeal.
March 29, 2017: May triggers Article 50
The Prime Minister triggered Article 50 of the Treaty on European Union, or the Maastricht Treaty, which meant that the U.K. started a two-year countdown to leave the EU.
April 29, 2017: EU-27 leaders meet
EU-27 (European Union countries except for the U.K.) members met for the first time since the triggering of Article 50, adopting the guidelines for Brexit negotiation ahead.
Meanwhile, the U.K. government released the “Northern Ireland and Ireland Position Paper,” which clarified how the nation planned to handle the situation of Northern Ireland and Ireland in light of Brexit.
(Pictured) European Council President Donald Tusk speaks at a conference after the EU-27 meet.
June 8, 2017: General Election
The General Election resulted in a hung Parliament. May formed a minority government as the Conservatives won more seats, but would heavily rely on support from the Democratic Unionist Party of Northern Ireland for key votes.
June 19, 2017: First round of negotiations
The first round of negotiations between the U.K. and EU began on this day.
(Pictured) EU's Chief Brexit negotiator Michel Barnier (R) offers his hand to Britain's Brexit negotiator David Davis during their meeting in Brussels, Belgium.
Nov. 20, 2017: New headquarters for EU agencies
The EU-27 nations decided upon new seats for two EU agencies, which were based in the U.K. The European Medicines Agency (EMA) was moved to Amsterdam, Netherlands (pictured), while the European Banking Authority (EBA) moved to Paris, France.
Feb. 28, 2018: Draft for withdrawal agreement published
The European Commission published the draft titled “Withdrawal Agreement between the European Union and the United Kingdom,” based on reports from the first phase of negotiations.
The draft proposed that Northern Ireland would act as a “customs territory” of the EU. May responded that no prime minister could “ever agree” with it and added that such a move would “undermine the U.K. common market and threaten the constitutional integrity of the United Kingdom.”
March 29, 2018: May visits each UK nation
Marking one year to go until Brexit, May paid a visit to each nation of the U.K., promising that only such a Brexit deal will be delivered which works for every community and also protects the integrity of the nation.
July 6, 2018: Cabinet meets at Chequers
The British Cabinet met at Chequers, the country house of the prime minister, to hash out their differences and reach a collective position for future Brexit negotiations. It was decided that the proposals would be published as White Paper in the following days. While the Cabinet formally endorsed May’s idea for a U.K.-EU Free Trade Area, it questioned the Government’s proposed future relationship with the EU.
July 9, 2018: David Davis and Boris Johnson resign
Not happy with how the U.K. was “giving away too much and too easily” to the EU, Brexit Secretary David Davis resigned, along with Foreign and Commonwealth Affairs Secretary Boris Johnson. Dominic Raab was appointed as the new Brexit Secretary.
Aug. 23, 2018: No-deal notices
On this day, the Government published the first set of technical notices on how to prepare in case the U.K. leaves the EU with no deal. Raab also delivered a speech on no-deal planning.
Sept. 19-20, 2018: Summit in Salzburg
At an informal summit of EU leaders in Salzburg, Austria, May gave a speech on the latest developments. The main component of her plan for a post-Brexit relationship was strongly opposed, leading her to warn that she would walk away from the discussions if no deal could be reached.
Oct. 20, 2018: People’s Vote March takes place
Around 700,000 people participated in a massive People’s Vote March to demand a referendum on the final terms of any Brexit deal.
Nov. 14, 2018: Terms of Withdrawal Agreement are negotiated
Negotiations were held between the U.K. and EU to reach a contract in principle on the Withdrawal Agreement. It established the terms of the country’s departure on March 29, 2019.
Nov. 15, 2018: Raab resigns
Citing his opposition to the Withdrawal Agreement, Raab resigned from the Cabinet, along with other ministers such as Brexit Undersecretary Suella Braverman and Work and Pensions Secretary Esther McVey.
Nov. 22, 2018: May says deal within grasp
In a short statement outside 10 Downing Street, May said, “The British people want this to be settled. They want a good deal that sets us on course for a brighter future. That deal is within our grasp and I am determined to deliver it.”
Dec. 10, 2018: May pulls final vote
While addressing the House of Commons on exiting the European Union, the Prime Minister announced a delay to the Meaningful Vote (which ratifies the Withdrawal Agreement), which was planned to be held the following day, saying, “If we went ahead and held the vote tomorrow, the deal would be rejected by a significant margin.”
Dec. 29, 2018: Ferry contract sparks concerns
British firm Seaborne Freight was awarded a £13.8 million contract by the Government to run extra ferries between Ramsgate, England, and Ostend, Belgium, if a no-deal Brexit takes place. The move raised major concerns as the company had never run a ferry service before.
Jan. 15, 2019: Meaningful Vote takes place
The Government suffered a record defeat in the Meaningful Vote on its plans for Brexit, with 432 votes against and 202 in favor.
March 12, 2019: Second Meaningful Vote takes place
May and her Government faced a defeat yet again, as the second Meaningful Vote saw 391 against and 242 for.
March 13-14, 2019: MPs rule out no-deal Brexit
Marking a huge blow to May, the Members of Parliament voted to rule out a no-deal Brexit. They also asked the government to seek permission from the EU to extend Article 50, which meant extending the deadline for departure.
March 16, 2019: Pro-Brexit march takes place
Brexit Leader Nigel Farage (C, in green overcoat) organized a 270-mile (435 km) march from Sunderland to London, demanding the exit of Britain from the EU.
March 21, 2019: Extension dates offered
The EU agreed a short extension to the Brexit deadline, offering the date of May 22, 2019 (if May can get her Brexit deal passed) and April 12, 2019 (if not). The Trades Union Congress (TUC) and the Confederation of British Industry (CBI) warned that the nation may face a national emergency over Brexit.
March 23, 2019: Put it to the People March takes place
Nearly a million protesters took to the streets in Central London, demanding that the people must be given a final say on Brexit.
March 27, 2019: May offers to resign
May told Conservative lawmakers that she would step down if Parliament approved her plan for withdrawal. “I know there is a desire for a new approach, and new leadership, in the second phase of the Brexit negotiations, and I won’t stand in the way of that," the Prime Minister said. She did not specify when she would step down.
March 29, 2019: 'Brexit Day'
On the day the U.K. was supposed to withdraw from the EU, Parliament rejected May's withdrawal agreement a third time. The government lost by 344 votes to 286. In response to the vote, the EU planned an emergency summit on April 10 to discuss its next move.
April 2, 2019: Alternatives dismissed in indicative voting
Following the government's failure to pass May's withdrawal agreement through Parliament a third time, a second series of indicative votes by MPs resulted in the proposed Brexit alternatives - including a 'customs union' relationship with the bloc, a 'common market 2.0', and a second referendum - being rejected. Such an outcome means increasing government pressure to receive Parliamentary backing on May's deal, or to seek a long Brexit extension to avoid a no-deal scenario.
(Pictured) A Westminster City Council employee sweeps the street in front of 10 Downing Street in London, England on April 1, 2019.
April 5, 2019: Theresa May requests further delay
With the House of Commons voting by 313 votes to 312 - a majority of one - on Labour member Yvette Cooper's bill that the Prime Minister must ask the EU for a further extension to Brexit, Theresa May wrote to Donald Tusk, President of the European Council, seeking an additional delay until June 30, 2019. The extension would ostensibly provide the U.K. more time to move beyond the current Parliamentary impasse over Brexit.
(Pictured) A combination photo shows a copy of Prime Minister Theresa May's letter to Donald Tusk, seeking an additional Brexit delay, in London, England on April 5, 2019.
April 11, 2019: 'Flexible' extension approved until Halloween
After Theresa May proposed a delay of June 30, 2019 to EU leaders, a longer extension of up to Oct. 31, 2019 was agreed by the EU27 just 48 hours before the U.K. was scheduled to leave the bloc without a deal. This longer extension includes a break clause allowing the U.K. to leave before October if a withdrawal agreement is passed through the House of Commons. While the delay means Britain avoids a hard Brexit in April, the country must now participate in European elections in May.
(Pictured) European Commission President Jean-Claude Juncker and European Council President Donald Tusk hold a news conference in Brussels, Belgium after EU leaders discuss Brexit on April 11, 2019.
May 24, 2019: Theresa May announces resignation
The British prime minister announced that she will step down from her post on June 7, 2019. "It is now clear to me that it is in the best interest of the U.K. for a new PM to lead that effort," she said.
July 23, 2019: Boris Johnson announced as Britain's next Prime Minister
The Tory politician defeated rival Jeremy Hunt to become the new leader of the Conservative party and the next Prime Minister of the UK by two thirds of the Conservative Party vote. Johnson stated his priorities were 'to deliver Brexit and unite the country'. Notably, he has previously refused to rule out a no deal Brexit scenario.
Aug. 25, 2019: Boris Johnson discusses trade deal with Donald Trump
The British Prime Minister held talks with the U.S. President Donald Trump during a breakfast meeting at the G7 summit in Biarritz, France. Jonson said, “There is an opportunity to do a great free trade deal with the United States. The president is very gung-ho about that and so am I. They want to do it within a year, I'd love to do it within a year, but that's a very fast timetable.” Further, talking about Brexit he said a part of the bill would be withheld if there was no deal.
Macron Taunts Johnson: UK Could Become ‘Vassal’ Of Trump’s US After No-Deal Brexit.
Macron Taunts Johnson: UK Could Become ‘Vassal’ Of Trump’s US After No-Deal Brexit