United Kingdom and European Union 'at an impasse' in Brexit negotiations, says Theresa May

'No-deal Brexit unless EU softens position on border'

NEIN NEIN NEIN: May crisis after Salzburg snub

Among them are the constituencies of several high-profile Labour MPs, including the shadow Brexit minister, Jenny Chapman, and the party chair, Ian Lavery, as well as Tory seats such as that of the former home secretary Amber Rudd and the marginal seat of Tom Pursglove in Corby.

There was no prospect of Theresa May licking her wounds when she arrived back in Britain following her mauling in Salzburg.

Prime Minister Theresa May hit back Friday at the European Union after it roundly rejected her Brexit plan, saying its refusal to compromise was "not acceptable" and reiterating the possibility of walking away from the negotiations.


EU Commission chief Jean-Claude Juncker said the two sides were "moving closer" but were like "hedgehogs who love each other".

"Your Brexit's broken", the Daily Mirror newspaper said on its front page.

Simon Usherwood, politics professor at the University of Surrey, said the EU's previous strategy of giving May some breathing room at summits had "collapsed".

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May said she could not agree to any deal which treated Northern Ireland differently to the rest of the United Kingdom.

In a statement Friday, Tusk said the bloc's position had "been known to the British side in every detail for many weeks". "This was a disgraceful and unacceptable omission on your part", said the group's Chair Jane Golding. "A good relationship at the end of this process depends on it.At this late stage in the negotiations, it is not acceptable to simply reject the other side's proposals without a detailed explanation and counter proposals". "Until we do, we can not make progress".

'The first is our economic relationship after we have left.

Theresa May has said she will work to ensure there is no hard border in Ireland, even in the event of a no deal Brexit.

The Brexit-supporting tabloid Sun branded bloc leaders "EU dirty rats", accusing "Euro mobsters" Tusk and Macron of "ambushing" May.

Mr Tusk, who has insisted Britain can not "cherry-pick" benefits of European Union membership to retain, took a pop at the prime minister by putting a photo of them choosing cakes at the summit on Instagram.

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The Cabinet meeting on Monday is expected to be a challenging experience for Mrs May, and will most likely be dominated by the failure of her Chequers plan.

Mrs May's blunt language - protesting over the lack of "respect" shown to Britain - was meant to convey the message that she was deadly serious about having reached her negotiating red lines bar the odd tweak here and there.

The UK is supposed to leave the UK on March 29 next year - Exchange bettors still make that odds-on to happen - but, according to the Brexit markets on the Sportsbook, it's now a 40% chance that the country will fail to reach agreement with the European Union by that deadline.

"Him (Olly Robbins) and others, the whole team, really need to look at this - why we were on Chequers when Chequers so obviously wasn't going to cut the mustard". They met over lunch on Thursday without her to discuss Brexit and European Council President Donald Tusk subsequently briefed her in what May described as a "frank" conversation.

Mr Rees-Mogg dismissed the comparison as "senseless", while fellow Tory MP Peter Bone said: 'Is she trying to somehow say that Brexiteers are anti-foreign or anti-Semitic or something?'

He crowed that it proved the decision to leave was "not without costs" and "not without consequences", adding that Brexit had "demonstrated that those who said you can easily do without Europe, that it will all go very well, that it is easy and there will be lots of money, are liars".

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