LONDON (Reuters) – Britain’s new Brexit plan honours the negotiating crimson traces of Prime Minister Theresa May and meets the calls for of business even when it doesn’t match all of the hopes of some anti-EU campaigners, Environment Minister Michael Gove mentioned.
“I am a realist,” Gove, one of many main supporters of a extra decisive break by Britain from the European Union, advised the BBC on Sunday.
“A lot of the things about politics is that you mustn’t, you shouldn’t, make the perfect the enemy of the good. And one of the things about this compromise is that it unites the cabinet.”
May received backing from her ministers on Friday for a “business friendly” Brexit plan that may push for a free commerce space for items and continued shut ties with the EU.
There have been indicators of a backlash from a few of her Conservative Party lawmakers on Sunday together with main anti-EU campaigner Jacob Rees-Mogg who mentioned the proposal might be worse than Britain leaving the bloc with no deal in any respect.
Reporting by Paul Sandle and William Schomberg