HomeAmericaLoyalists march on Downing Street against the Northern Ireland Protocol

Loyalists march on Downing Street against the Northern Ireland Protocol

British loyalists marched London Today there are demonstrations between Britain and Britain against the Northern Ireland Protocol The European Union.

The group met in London’s Trafalgar Square and marched from Whitehall to Number 10 Downing Street to rally against the protocol that was agreed upon Brexit Negotiations to protect the Good Friday Agreement of 1998.

The protocol was implemented to avoid a hard border between Northern Ireland and the Republic of Ireland, while effectively placing Northern Ireland in the EU’s single goods market.

British loyalists today march from Trafalgar Square to the Houses of Parliament and Downing Street, protesting the Northern Ireland Protocol between the UK and the EU

The group met in London's Trafalgar Square (pictured) and marched from Whitehall to Number 10 Downing Street

The group met in London’s Trafalgar Square (pictured) and marched from Whitehall to Number 10 Downing Street

Image: A lorry checks in at the port of Larne which is one of the main entry points between Northern Ireland and the rest of the United Kingdom on September 7, 2021. The protocol was put in place to avoid a difficult border between Northern Ireland and the Republic. of Ireland, effectively placing Northern Ireland in the EU’s single market for goods

But federalists are insisting that it be abolished because of trade barriers on products crossing the Irish Sea from Great Britain.

Photos of the capital showed several Unionists, some waving the Union Jack and wearing red coats, carrying a banner that read: ‘Stop the Northern Ireland Protocol. United we stand. We will be defeated by separation.

The group gathered in Trafalgar Square, where the banner was placed outside the gate, before heading towards the prime minister’s residence.

Photos of the capital showed several Unionists, some waving the Union Jack and wearing red coats, carrying a banner that read: 'Stop the Northern Ireland Protocol.  United we stand.  We will be defeated by separation.

Photos of the capital showed several Unionists, some waving the Union Jack and wearing red coats, carrying a banner that read: ‘Stop the Northern Ireland Protocol. United we stand. We will be defeated by separation.

Flag bearers, some with medals on their chests, led the way, while others carried signs that read 'NI is UK not EU' (pictured)

Flag bearers, some with medals on their chests, led the way, while others carried signs that read ‘NI is UK not EU’ (pictured)

Flag bearers, some with medals on their chests, led the way, while others wrote ‘NI UK UK NOT EU’.

EU appeared ready to surrender Northern Ireland The ‘sausage war’ on Friday came as Brussels sought to ease a tense row over post-Brexit trade.

British products entering Ulster will be exempt from the bloc’s rules on third-country goods under plans to be revealed by the European Commission next week.

Both sides have been at loggerheads this year over a ban on cold exports crossing the Irish Sea due to Northern Ireland’s special post-Brexit trade status.

Britain is attempting to rewrite the broader Northern Ireland Protocol to ease trade in goods and ease social tensions, something the EU is refusing to do.

However, yesterday’s report from Brussels suggested that the Brexit commissioner, Maros Sefkovic, is preparing to unveil EU plans next week, which will include a ‘national identity’ exemption for UK produce.

The plan has to be signed by EU27 before it can take effect.

The group gathered in Trafalgar Square before heading to the prime minister's residence, where banners were placed outside the gates (pictured)

The group gathered in Trafalgar Square before heading to the prime minister’s residence, where banners were placed outside the gates (pictured)

Both sides have been at loggerheads this year over a ban on cold meat exports - including sausages - that cross the Irish Sea due to Northern Ireland's special post-Brexit trade status.

Both sides have been at loggerheads this year over a ban on cold meat exports – including sausages – that cross the Irish Sea due to Northern Ireland’s special post-Brexit trade status.

The President's National Security Adviser Jake Sullivan said the White House has significant concerns about Britain's plan to unilaterally suspend the Northern Ireland Protocol before Christmas.

The President’s National Security Adviser Jake Sullivan said the White House has significant concerns about Britain’s plan to unilaterally suspend the Northern Ireland Protocol before Christmas.

it came as a Joe Bidentop allies warned today that boris johnsonThe dispute with the European Union ends Northern Ireland Risks that create ‘a serious risk to stability’.

The President’s National Security Adviser Jake Sullivan said the White House has significant concerns about Britain’s threats to unilaterally suspend the Northern Ireland Protocol before Christmas.

came after his comment Brexit Minister Lord Frost sets a November deadline for a resolution to the protocol impasse, warns the EU that the UK ‘cannot wait forever’ to reform border checks.

He said there would be a ‘decision point’ early next month when it becomes clear whether it is possible for the two sides to agree on a solution to address the ongoing disruption in trade within the UK.

London has threatened to unilaterally suspend the agreement if Brussels does not agree to scrap the protocol and replace it – something the EU is refusing to consider.

Speaking to the BBC, Mr Sullivan said: ‘The United States Government, as President Biden said in the Oval Office with Prime Minister Johnson, strongly supports the Good Friday Agreement, believes it should be preserved, It believes that there must be peace and stability in Northern Ireland. be protected.

Brexit minister Lord Frost (pictured at the Tory party convention last week) is expected to warn that the EU must go beyond scrapping its ban on British sausages to resolve the dispute.

Brexit minister Lord Frost (pictured at the Tory party convention last week) is expected to warn that the EU must go beyond scrapping its ban on British sausages to resolve the dispute.

‘The Northern Ireland Protocol was agreed upon between the EU and the UK and we are of the view that the two sides should work together in a constructive manner to find an agreement and a way forward.

‘Without something like the Northern Ireland Protocol and the prospect of a hard border withdrawal between the NI and the Republic of Ireland, we would have a serious risk to the stability and sanctity of the Good Friday Agreement, and this is of significant concern to the US. Subject.’

However, the government is likely to take his point of “something like this” of protocol as a tacit suggestion that a suitable alternative may be acceptable to the Biden administration.

The government has repeatedly threatened to invoke Article 16 of the Protocol which would allow Britain to unilaterally walk away from certain rules.

However, such a move would lead to a furious backlash in Brussels and possibly a legal challenge.

Under the terms of the current agreement, Northern Ireland remains in the EU’s single market and adheres to the bloc’s rules on goods, including food standards and animal safety.

At the time, EU negotiators said it was the only way to avoid a difficult border between Northern Ireland and the Republic of Ireland.

But Britain has repeatedly rejected Brussels’ demands to match the bloc’s food, plant and environmental standards.

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