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[商业新闻] 2016-10-24&10-27 欧盟与加拿大《综合经济与贸易协定》未获批准

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[商业新闻] 2016-10-24&10-27 欧盟与加拿大《综合经济与贸易协定》未获批准

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Belgian response to CETA treaty casts doubt on EU-UK trade deals after Brexit   

The refusal by Wallonia's regional parliament to ratify an agreement with Canada could call future British deals into question.


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Good afternoon, everybody. I’m very pleased to be here at my first European Council. It has been an opportunity to talk to all 27 leaders about the UK’s departure from the EU, to make clear that Britain will continue to play a full and active role inside the EU until we leave, and to also make clear that Britain will be a confident outward-looking country, enthusiastic about cooperation with our European friends and allies after we leave. At this council, we’ve talked about working together to address the root courses of mass migration, ensure our robust European stance in the face of Russian aggression and champion a free trade around the world. And of course the UK remains committed to trading freely with our European neighbors and cooperating with them on matters including law enforcement encounter terrorism.

Let me say a few words about the subjects we’ve covered over the last few days. The UK is leaving the EU, but we are not leaving Europe. I mean we are not turning our backs on our friends and allies. While we have not yet formally started the Brexit negotiations, here at the summit I have been clear that my aim is to cement Britain as a close partner of the EU once we have left. Yes, the United Kingdom will be a fully independent sovereign country, free to make our own decisions on a whole host of different issues, such as how we choose to control immigration, but we still want to trade freely in goods and services with Europe, and the UK will continue to face similar challenges to our European neighbors. We will continue to share the same values. And so I want to mature cooperative relationship with our European partners.

I recognize the scale of the challenge ahead. I’m sure there’ll be difficult moments. It will require some give and take. But I firmly believe that if we approach this in a constructive spirit -- as I am, then we can deliver a smooth departure and build a powerful new relationship that works both for the UK and for the countries of the EU, looking for opportunities, not problems. That is in British interests, and is in the interests of all our European partners too.

Turning to other issues, we’ve also discussed what we can do to respond to migration crisis. From the outside, UK has called for a comprehensive which addresses the recourses of migration. Here in Brussels I reiterate the case I made at the UN for a new global approach to migration, based on three fundamental principles: ensuring refugees claim asylum in the first safe country they reach, improving the way we distinguish between refugees and economic migrants, and recognizing that all countries have the right to control their borders, and that all countries must commit to accepting the return of their own nationals when they have no right to remain elsewhere. It includes working closely with source and transit countries, and here we agreed to do more to help countries prevent illegal migration and return migrants who have no right to stay in the EU countries. Alongside this, the UK will continue to provide practical support to our European partners, whether that’s deploying specialist staff to Greece to help process individual cases, or maintaining our navel presence in the Aegean and Mediterranean. And on that subject, I can announce today that HMS Echo will take over from HMS enterprise on operations in the central Mediterranean early next year.

It was saying to the UK the Russian action in Syria was on the agenda for this summit. I argued along with Chancellor Merkel, president Hollande and others, for a robust and united message, calling on the Syrian regime and Russia to stop their attacks on Aleppo, and making clear that the EU will consider all operations if the atrocities continue. And that is what we have agreed. It is vital that we keep up the pressure on Russia to stop the assault on Aleppo, and to create the space for a genuine political transition in Syria.  In the meantime, we will continue to do all we can to help alleviate the horrific suffering for the Syrian people.

Today in Geneva, the UK has secured an extraordinary session of the UN Human Rights Council to press for a cease-fire to enable humanitarian access to Aleppo. There are millions of innocent civilians trapped there and a lot of besieged locations across Syria, in desperate need of food, shelter and healthcare. The UK’s already the second largest bilateral humanitarian donor to this crisis, and we can secure the access needed to Aleppo and other besieged areas. We stand ready to accelerate 23 million pounds of aid for the UN to distribute on the ground, to help the most vulnerable and hardest dredge(?) parts of Syria.

Finally this morning, we have discussed trade. The UK has long been one of the strongest advocates in Europe for free trade and we will continue to be so. Indeed I want UK to be more active, not less in making the case for free trade around the world. That means that while we remain a member of the EU, the UK will continue to back the EU’s free trade negotiations. And as we are prepare to leave the EU, I’ve been feared that the UK is discussing our future trading relationship with third countries. This will not undermine the EU’s trade agenda. It is not even in competition with it. We will continue to help the EU reach these important trade agreements. It’s about seizing the opportunities of Brexit, and about forging an ambitious and optimistic new road for Britain in the world. And as we do that, we will work to make sure that more people benefit from free trade. And through that and through our other reforms, we can build an economy in a country that works not just for the privilege of few, but for everyone.

Thank you.
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Good afternoon, everybody. I’m very pleased to be here at my first European Council. It has been an opportunity to talk to all 27 leaders about the UK’s departure from the EU, to make clear that Britain will continue to play a full and active role inside the EU until we leave, and to also make clear that Britain will be a confident outward-looking country, enthusiastic about cooperation with our European friends and allies after we leave. At this council, we’ve talked about working together to address the root courses of mass migration, ensure our robust European stance in the face of Russian aggression and championing a free trade around the world. And of course the UK remains committed to trading freely with our European neighbors and cooperating with them on matters including law enforcement and counter terrorism.

Let me say a few words about the subjects we’ve covered over the last few days. The UK is leaving the EU, but we are not leaving Europe. I mean we are not turning our backs on our friends and allies. While we have not yet formally started the Brexit negotiations, here at the summit I have been clear that my aim is to cement Britain as a close partner of the EU once we have left. Yes, the United Kingdom will be a fully independent sovereign country, free to make our own decisions on a whole host of different issues, such as how we choose to control immigration, but we still want to trade freely in goods and services with Europe, and the UK will continue to face similar challenges to our European neighbors. We will continue to share the same values. And so I want to mature cooperative relationship with our European partners.

I recognize the scale of the challenge ahead. I’m sure there’ll be difficult moments. It will require some give and take. But I firmly believe that if we approach this in a constructive spirit -- as I am, then we can deliver a smooth departure and build a powerful new relationship that works both for the UK and for the countries of the EU, looking for opportunities, not problems. That is in British interests, and is in the interests of all our European partners too.

Turning to other issues, we’ve also discussed what we can do to respond to migration crisis. From the outset, UK has called for a comprehensive which addresses the recourses of migration. Here in Brussels I reiterate the case I made at the UN for a new global approach to migration, based on three fundamental principles: ensuring refugees claim asylum in the first safe country they reach, improving the way we distinguish between refugees and economic migrants, and recognizing that all countries have the right to control their borders, and that all countries must commit to accepting the return of their own nationals when they have no right to remain elsewhere. It includes working closely with source and transit countries, and here we agreed to do more to help countries prevent illegal migration and return migrants who have no right to stay in the EU countries. Alongside this, the UK will continue to provide practical support to our European partners, whether that’s deploying specialist staff to Greece to help process individual cases, or maintaining our navel presence in the Aegean and Mediterranean. And on that subject, I can announce today that HMS Echo will take over from HMS enterprise on operations in the central Mediterranean early next year.

It was thanks to the UK the Russian action in Syria was on the agenda for this summit. I argued along with Chancellor Merkel, president Hollande and others, for a robust and united message, calling on the Syrian regime and Russia to stop their attacks on Aleppo, and making clear that the EU will consider all operations if the atrocities continue. And that is what we have agreed. It is vital that we keep up the pressure on Russia to stop the assault on Aleppo, and to create the space for a genuine political transition in Syria.  In the meantime, we will continue to do all we can to help alleviate the horrific suffering for the Syrian people.

Today in Geneva, the UK has secured an extraordinary session of the UN Human Rights Council to press for a cease-fire to enable humanitarian access to Aleppo. There are millions of innocent civilians trapped there and a lot of besieged locations across Syria, in desperate need of food, shelter and healthcare. The UK’s already the second largest bilateral humanitarian donor to this crisis, and we can secure the access needed to Aleppo and other besieged areas. We stand ready to accelerate 23 million pounds of aid for the UN to distribute on the ground, to help the most vulnerable and hardest to reach parts of Syria.

Finally this morning, we have discussed trade. The UK has long been one of the strongest advocates in Europe for free trade and we will continue to be so. Indeed I want the UK to be more active, not less in making the case for free trade around the world. That means that while we remain a member of the EU, the UK will continue to back the EU’s free trade negotiations. And as we prepare to leave the EU, I’ve been feared that the UK is discussing our future trading relationship with third countries. This will not undermine the EU’s trade agenda. It is not even in competition with it. We will continue to help the EU reach these important trade agreements. It’s about seizing the opportunities of Brexit, and about forging an ambitious and optimistic new road for Britain in the world. And as we do that, we will work to make sure that more people benefit from free trade. And through that and through our other reforms, we can build an economy and a country that works not just for the privilege of few, but for everyone.

Thank you.
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