Read the latest information on Brexit and learn how certain events and outcomes could affect your trading before it happens.
Since the 2016 vote, negotiations have been taking place between the UK and the other EU countries. Those discussions centred on the divorce deal, which sets out exactly how the UK leaves – not what will happen afterwards. This deal is known as the withdrawal agreement.
Former PM Theresa May reopened talks with the EU in an attempt to make changes to her Brexit deal. This comes after MPs put forward some suggestions to try and change the direction of Brexit.
A Boris Brexit
Assuming the European Union agrees to Boris Johnson’s Withdrawal Agreement Bill, the UK will leave the EU on 31 January 2020, three and a half years after the referendum was held.
However, this would only mark the next step in the Brexit process. Following its departure, the UK will enter a transition period until 31 December 2020 while a free trade deal is negotiated.
Prime Minister Johnson has also ruled out any form of extension to the transition period, meaning Brexit will happen.
What does Brexit mean for your trading?
As Brexit negotiations ensue, we’ll keep you up-to-date on how ongoing uncertainty could affect the financial markets. Learn how the EU Referendum could impact different markets and sectors, which instruments to watch, and how you can take advantage of any potential volatility.
As Brexit ensues, check here for information on how it could affect the markets. Learn how the vote could impact different industries, which instruments to watch, and how to take advantage of Brexit.
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