The European Union cannot meet Britain and agree to a fictitious Brexit, allowing it to preserve the old advantages and get new ones so as not to create a dangerous precedent.
In London, and it seems elsewhere, the political and media consensus is that Britain is in its weakest international position since the late summer of 1940.
The European Commission adopted a package of 14 emergency measures in the event of a "tough" exit of Britain from the community in an attempt to minimize the damage for the EU and its citizens
Brexit fever in the UK continues. On Wednesday, December 12, Prime Minister Theresa May spoke to the House of Commons of the British Parliament and answered sharp and uncomfortable questions.
As I write, those who demand a second referendum on the European Union seem ever more likely to have their way.
On November 25, at an extraordinary EU summit, Brussels and London agreed to withdraw Britain from the bloc. The agreement is alarming in the British Parliament and the government.
Because I am writing about the European Union, I shall be neither surprised nor upset if the majority of my British readers go straight for the delete button.