‘Brexit’ Briefing: European Union Meets; Conservatives Aim to Replace David Cameron

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Photo
A pro-European Union proof in London. Thousands of people collected in Trafalgar Square on Tuesday to criticism a formula of final week’s referendum.

Credit
Andrew Testa for The New York Times

LONDON — European leaders are assembly in Brussels (but Britain isn’t invited). Lawmakers from Britain’s ruling celebration are jockeying to reinstate Prime Minister David Cameron, while a antithesis Labour Party is in turmoil. The markets demeanour to be recuperating — or is it a “dead cat bounce”? There’s copiousness for we to keep an eye on in today’s “Brexit” news.

Coming Up

• In Brussels, a leaders of 27 European Union countries are assembly to plead a issue of Britain’s opinion to leave a bloc. Not invited: Mr. Cameron. Britain will have to negotiate a terms of a divorce from a union, nonetheless usually after it rigourously files a subdivision papers — a charge Mr. Cameron has left to his successor. European leaders contingency face off rising populist sentiment, including calls for identical referendums in France and a Netherlands.

Photo
Chancellor Angela Merkel of Germany, center, with leaders from Belgium, France, Luxembourg, Poland and Greece, during a round-table assembly in Brussels on Wednesday.

Credit
Pool print by Pascal Rossignol

• In Britain, a routine for selecting a new Conservative Party personality rigourously opens today. Nominations tighten during noon tomorrow. Boris Johnson, a former mayor of London and a personality of a debate to leave a European Union, is a favorite, nonetheless other probable possibilities embody Home Secretary Theresa May and Health Secretary Jeremy Hunt. Rank-and-file members will select between dual finalists comparison by Conservative members of Parliament.

Photo
Boris Johnson, a former mayor of London and a personality of a debate to leave a European Union, is a favorite to be a new Conservative Party leader.

Credit
Jeff J Mitchell/Getty Images

• Prime Minister’s Questions, a weekly televised barbecuing of a primary apportion in Parliament, starts during noon. (Watch it live here.) Jeremy Corbyn, as a personality of a biggest antithesis party, Labour, gets to ask a many questions. But he has refused to renounce notwithstanding an strenuous opinion of no certainty among Labour lawmakers.

Photo
Jeremy Corbyn, a personality of a biggest antithesis party, Labour, withdrawal his North London home on Wednesday.

Credit
Sean Dempsey/European Pressphoto Agency

• Elsewhere: Nicola Sturgeon, a tip central in Scotland, will accommodate in Brussels with a European Commission’s president, Jean-Claude Juncker. Gordon Brown, a former British primary minister, is giving a post-referendum debate in Edinburgh. Members of Parliament will hear justification about incidents of xenophobia and hatred crimes given a referendum.

Photo
The initial apportion of Scotland, Nicola Sturgeon, will accommodate with a European Commission’s president, Jean-Claude Juncker, in Brussels on Wednesday.

Credit
Eric Vidal/Reuters

The Markets

So far, they demeanour to be recuperating after descending neatly in a arise of a referendum outcome Friday morning. British and continental European batch indexes have followed their Asian counterparts higher, and a bruise is somewhat up, after descending to three-decade lows on Monday.

Continue reading a categorical story

What You Should Read

Secretary of State John Kerry, like many observers, has remarkable that a British exit competence not even happen, a position that Gideon Rachman, essay in The Financial Times, also took. After all, Parliament could omit a referendum or call a new one; if an early choosing is called, one of a parties could run on an pithy “Remain” platform. (My co-worker Max Fisher has laid out some of a options.) The London School of Economics’s blog on a subject has a post on how Britain could scheme a approach to a second referendum.

If Boris Johnson — a bookies’ favorite — does indeed take over as Conservative personality and, by extension, primary minister, what should he do? Martin Wolf offers some recommendation in The Financial Times. Tina Brown, though, is no fan of Mr. Johnson. And Sarah Vine, a publisher and a mother of a personality of a “Leave” campaign, describes a hours after a referendum outcome became clear.

Photo
Prime Minister David Cameron in Brussels on Tuesday. The leaders of 27 European Union countries are assembly to plead a issue of Britain’s opinion to leave a bloc, and Mr. Cameron is not invited.

Credit
Philippe Huguen/Agence France-Presse — Getty Images

In The Times’s opinion pages, Paul Anderson writes that Mr. Cameron might have reason a referendum to reanimate rifts in a Conservative Party, nonetheless a outcome has caused a breach in Labour. Thomas L. Friedman says a opinion is not a finish of a universe — nonetheless it does uncover us how we can get there. And Sarfraz Manzoor records that London and a rest of England are really opposite places.

#LondonStays Rally in London

On Tuesday evening, thousands of people collected in Trafalgar Square to criticism a formula of final week’s referendum.

Photo
The convene in Trafalgar Square in London on Tuesday.

Credit
Andrew Testa for The New York Times

London, like Scotland and Northern Ireland, voted to stay in a European Union, while many of England and Wales voted to leave. More than 175,000 have sealed a petition propelling London to mutiny from Britain and join a European Union; that’s not politically likely, nonetheless London’s new mayor has called for larger autonomy.

At a protest, a mood was one of frustration. Will Hudson, a 30-year-old government consultant, pronounced he felt he had to “be out on a streets.” Dominic Boyce, a 25-year-old drummer, pronounced he “felt let down by humanity.” And 64-year-old business consultant Stephen Lock described it as a “total tragedy.”

“I feel like a lives have been put on hold,” pronounced Jessica Lee, a 29-year-old writer. “It doesn’t feel like a nation we brand with anymore and that breaks my heart.”

Stay Tuned

We’ll be posting news and other good reading on Brexit matters here as a day goes on.

Continue reading a categorical story

Photo
A pro-European Union proof in London. Thousands of people collected in Trafalgar Square on Tuesday to criticism a formula of final week’s referendum.

Credit
Andrew Testa for The New York Times

LONDON — European leaders are assembly in Brussels (but Britain isn’t invited). Lawmakers from Britain’s ruling celebration are jockeying to reinstate Prime Minister David Cameron, while a antithesis Labour Party is in turmoil. The markets demeanour to be recuperating — or is it a “dead cat bounce”? There’s copiousness for we to keep an eye on in today’s “Brexit” news.

Coming Up

• In Brussels, a leaders of 27 European Union countries are assembly to plead a issue of Britain’s opinion to leave a bloc. Not invited: Mr. Cameron. Britain will have to negotiate a terms of a divorce from a union, nonetheless usually after it rigourously files a subdivision papers — a charge Mr. Cameron has left to his successor. European leaders contingency face off rising populist sentiment, including calls for identical referendums in France and a Netherlands.

Photo
Chancellor Angela Merkel of Germany, center, with leaders from Belgium, France, Luxembourg, Poland and Greece, during a round-table assembly in Brussels on Wednesday.

Credit
Pool print by Pascal Rossignol

• In Britain, a routine for selecting a new Conservative Party personality rigourously opens today. Nominations tighten during noon tomorrow. Boris Johnson, a former mayor of London and a personality of a debate to leave a European Union, is a favorite, nonetheless other probable possibilities embody Home Secretary Theresa May and Health Secretary Jeremy Hunt. Rank-and-file members will select between dual finalists comparison by Conservative members of Parliament.

Photo
Boris Johnson, a former mayor of London and a personality of a debate to leave a European Union, is a favorite to be a new Conservative Party leader.

Credit
Jeff J Mitchell/Getty Images

• Prime Minister’s Questions, a weekly televised barbecuing of a primary apportion in Parliament, starts during noon. (Watch it live here.) Jeremy Corbyn, as a personality of a biggest antithesis party, Labour, gets to ask a many questions. But he has refused to renounce notwithstanding an strenuous opinion of no certainty among Labour lawmakers.

Photo
Jeremy Corbyn, a personality of a biggest antithesis party, Labour, withdrawal his North London home on Wednesday.

Credit
Sean Dempsey/European Pressphoto Agency

• Elsewhere: Nicola Sturgeon, a tip central in Scotland, will accommodate in Brussels with a European Commission’s president, Jean-Claude Juncker. Gordon Brown, a former British primary minister, is giving a post-referendum debate in Edinburgh. Members of Parliament will hear justification about incidents of xenophobia and hatred crimes given a referendum.

Photo
The initial apportion of Scotland, Nicola Sturgeon, will accommodate with a European Commission’s president, Jean-Claude Juncker, in Brussels on Wednesday.

Credit
Eric Vidal/Reuters

The Markets

So far, they demeanour to be recuperating after descending neatly in a arise of a referendum outcome Friday morning. British and continental European batch indexes have followed their Asian counterparts higher, and a bruise is somewhat up, after descending to three-decade lows on Monday.

Continue reading a categorical story

What You Should Read

Secretary of State John Kerry, like many observers, has remarkable that a British exit competence not even happen, a position that Gideon Rachman, essay in The Financial Times, also took. After all, Parliament could omit a referendum or call a new one; if an early choosing is called, one of a parties could run on an pithy “Remain” platform. (My co-worker Max Fisher has laid out some of a options.) The London School of Economics’s blog on a subject has a post on how Britain could scheme a approach to a second referendum.

If Boris Johnson — a bookies’ favorite — does indeed take over as Conservative personality and, by extension, primary minister, what should he do? Martin Wolf offers some recommendation in The Financial Times. Tina Brown, though, is no fan of Mr. Johnson. And Sarah Vine, a publisher and a mother of a personality of a “Leave” campaign, describes a hours after a referendum outcome became clear.

Photo
Prime Minister David Cameron in Brussels on Tuesday. The leaders of 27 European Union countries are assembly to plead a issue of Britain’s opinion to leave a bloc, and Mr. Cameron is not invited.

Credit
Philippe Huguen/Agence France-Presse — Getty Images

In The Times’s opinion pages, Paul Anderson writes that Mr. Cameron might have reason a referendum to reanimate rifts in a Conservative Party, nonetheless a outcome has caused a breach in Labour. Thomas L. Friedman says a opinion is not a finish of a universe — nonetheless it does uncover us how we can get there. And Sarfraz Manzoor records that London and a rest of England are really opposite places.

#LondonStays Rally in London

On Tuesday evening, thousands of people collected in Trafalgar Square to criticism a formula of final week’s referendum.

Photo
The convene in Trafalgar Square in London on Tuesday.

Credit
Andrew Testa for The New York Times

London, like Scotland and Northern Ireland, voted to stay in a European Union, while many of England and Wales voted to leave. More than 175,000 have sealed a petition propelling London to mutiny from Britain and join a European Union; that’s not politically likely, nonetheless London’s new mayor has called for larger autonomy.

At a protest, a mood was one of frustration. Will Hudson, a 30-year-old government consultant, pronounced he felt he had to “be out on a streets.” Dominic Boyce, a 25-year-old drummer, pronounced he “felt let down by humanity.” And 64-year-old business consultant Stephen Lock described it as a “total tragedy.”

“I feel like a lives have been put on hold,” pronounced Jessica Lee, a 29-year-old writer. “It doesn’t feel like a nation we brand with anymore and that breaks my heart.”

Stay Tuned

We’ll be posting news and other good reading on Brexit matters here as a day goes on.

Continue reading a categorical story