The door to Britain was shown by the European Parliament - quarrel over Brexit (video)

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The atmosphere at the meeting of the European Parliament, where Brexit is being discussed, was very serious. Juncker did not give in to Farage, who broke out against Brussels. Marin Lepen is also close by.

"We can not prolong the uncertainty," Juncker said, ruling out "informal" negotiations before the passage of Article 50 and calling on London to "clarify its position quickly."

The chairman of the commission told the plenary in Brussels that "there will be no 'secret' talks with Britain at any level." Any negotiations, he stressed, will take place after the activation of Article 50.

"Without notice of Article 50, there is no negotiation," he said, stressing that Britain "must clarify its position as soon as possible."

"I will not hide that I am saddened by the British decision, but it must be respected," he said, noting that "Democracy is Democracy." "The British remain friends," he said.

"I am not tired, I am not bored, I will fight for Europe until my last breath," said Juncker. "The European dream continues and we must work hard, Europe is a peace plan and it must stay that way," he said.

Nigel Farage took the floor and broke out. After initially saying that Britain would become the Union's best friend with the new agreement he will sign, while many disapproved of him.

He even warned Brussels that if they did not give a good trade deal to London, the consequences would be worse for the EU.

Many continued to disapprove of him with House President Martin Schultz asking them to let him finish.

The reaction of Manfred Weber, leader of the European People's Party, was strong: "End to the era of appeasement. We must defend the European plan. Apologize to the British people. Same on you. Stop this populism. "

* Appeal is a diplomatic term referring to Britain's 1935-1939 policy toward Nazi Germany in an attempt to avoid a new war.

"You are in denial. None of you have done a real job in your life. We now offer a beacon of hope to Democrats across Europe. "The United Kingdom is not the last country to leave the EU," Farage said.

The floor was then taken by Marin Le Pen, who also wants a referendum in France. "Let's banish the gloomy faces and rejoice in the emancipation of the British," he said.

Belgian Guy Ferzhoffst of the Liberals launched a fierce attack on Farage, as well as the British politicians who supported Leave.

The former Prime Minister of Belgium wondered how a man who was an executive in the banking sector could speak against the banks.

"With the exit of Britain, we will get rid of at least the biggest waste of your salary in the last 17 years," he told Farage, accusing him of "Nazi-style propaganda."

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Tears and emotion

However, there were also moving moments in the plenary session, such as the moment when MEPs stood up and applauded the outgoing British Commissioner, Lord Hill, who resigned.

The emotion and the moment that the Scottish MEP of the Greens (and of the SNP) Alin Smith,
He recalled that Scotland had voted in favor of staying in the EU. "I beg you, do not disappoint Scotland now."

The European Parliament resolution

Finally, the European Parliament adopted a resolution calling on Britain to file for "divorce" as soon as possible.

This should be done before any discussion of the new relationship with the EU.

The resolution was adopted by 395 votes to 200 with 71 abstentions.

The European Parliament is also calling for a change in the order of the Council's rotating presidency, so that Britain does not take over the presidency in the second half of 2017.

The text put to the vote

The European Parliament:

1. Notes the desire of British citizens to leave the EU, points out that the will expressed by the people must be fully and fully respected, starting with the immediate activation of Article 50 TEU;

2. Stresses that this is a crucial moment for the EU, that the interests and aspirations of the citizens of the Union must return to the forefront of the debate, and that the European project must be restarted;

3. Stresses that the will of British citizens must be respected through the rapid and consistent implementation of the withdrawal process;

4. Points out that negotiations under Article 50 TEU on the withdrawal of the United Kingdom from the EU should begin as soon as formal notification has taken place,

5. Warns that, in order to prevent detrimental uncertainty for all and to protect the integrity of the Union, the notification provided for in Article 50 TEU must be made immediately, and therefore asks the Prime Minister of the United Kingdom to notify the outcome of the referendum; at the European Council of 28 - 29 June. This notification will start the withdrawal process,

6. Recalls that the Arrangement agreed by the Heads of State and Government in February, which was intended to enter into force only if the United Kingdom decided to remain in the EU, is therefore invalid;

7. Recalls that any new relationship between the United Kingdom and the EU cannot be agreed before the withdrawal agreement is concluded;

8. Recalls that the approval of the European Parliament is required in accordance with the Treaties, the European Parliament must be fully involved in all stages of the various procedures relating to the Exit Agreement and any future relations;

9. Calls on the Council to designate the Commission as a negotiator for Article 50 TEU;

10. Stresses that the current challenges call for reflection on the future of the EU, the need to reform the Union and make it better and more democratic; notes that while some may choose to join more slowly or to a lesser extent, The EU must be strengthened and a la carte solutions avoided, considers the need to promote our common values, which will ensure stability, sustainable growth and employment,

overcome persistent economic and social uncertainty, protect citizens and meet the challenge of migration requires development and democratization, especially in Economic and Monetary Union and the area of ​​freedom, security and justice, and the strengthening of a common foreign policy; considers, therefore, that reforms must lead to a Union that offers what its citizens expect,

11. Calls for a roadmap for a better Union based on the development of the Lisbon Treaty, which will be completed with the revision of the Treaty;

12. Points out that the European Parliament's contribution to this reform should be based mainly on reports on improving the functioning of the European Union on the possibilities of the Lisbon Treaty and on the budgetary capacity for the Eurozone and on with possible developments and adjustments to the current institutional framework of the European Union,

13. Introduce changes in its internal organization that reflect the will of the people of the United Kingdom to leave the European Union;

14. Calls on the President of the Commission to redistribute the portfolio of the United Kingdom Commissioner, with immediate effect;

15. Calls on the Council to change the order of its presidencies to prevent the withdrawal process from jeopardizing the management of the day-to-day functioning of the Union;

16. Instructs its President to forward this resolution to the European Council, the Council, the Commission and the European Central Bank, the national parliaments, and the Government of the United Kingdom.