Why did Britain vote to leave the EU?

As the UK’s exit from the European Union gets closer, it seems clear that many of the country’s biggest political and economic institutions, and the way in which the country interacts with its European partners, are now in doubt.

Here is what you need to know.

1 / 4 Britain’s Brexit negotiations begin With talks on Britain’s exit to the EU set to start next month, some of the key questions remain unanswered.

Some of the most important will be what kind of relationship the UK wants with the rest of the European continent and what sort of relationship it wants with its closest ally, the US.

These are the questions that will shape the Brexit negotiation.

Britain will leave the European single market, but will not be part of a customs union, which means that it will not share customs tariffs with the EU.

It will also leave the customs union but will have a limited trading relationship with the European Economic Area, or EEA, which is a common trading area between the UK and the EU and includes Norway and Iceland.

The UK’s future relationship with Iceland, which has a special relationship with Britain, will also be subject to the EEA agreement.

The other key question is what sort.

Will the UK want to stay in the customs and trading union, or leave?

Or will it want to leave and join the single market?

Britain will need to decide how it wants to stay within the single trade area that will be created by the EU’s new customs union.

But the government has ruled out an in-out referendum, which would require a majority in Parliament to trigger.

If it does not, the government could go to the European Court of Justice, which could decide whether the UK will be in the single trading area or remain in the EU customs union and single market.

What the EU wants The EU wants Britain to stay part of the customs unions and single markets of the bloc, but leave the single markets and the customs Union altogether.

This is why it wants Britain out of the ECA and the EFA.

The EU also wants the UK to leave both the EU Customs Union and the single customs market, known as the European Area.

However, there is disagreement over how much this will cost the UK.

The Conservatives have said that it would cost £50 billion a year, but the UK Treasury has said that the total bill would be much lower.

This means that the EU will need at least £20 billion to pay for the customs agreement with Britain.

The next biggest bill is the £100 billion that Britain would have to pay to the Customs Union with the United Kingdom.

This includes the UK agreeing to spend some of its annual rebate on customs duties with the Netherlands, which accounts for around 60% of the EU market.

However the amount of this rebate depends on how many times the UK imports goods from the Netherlands.

The current rebate is set to expire in 2021, which should mean that the government will need another £20bn.

What’s the Brexit deal?

The EU has two main negotiating positions on Brexit.

First, the UK is to retain a free movement of goods within the EU as long as the UK leaves the customs system.

The second is that it should leave the EDA, which includes Norway, Iceland and Liechtenstein, and join its single market and customs union with the US and Canada.

This would give Britain access to free movement within the ETA, but not free movement with the EEU.

But Britain has said it wants a full deal with both the EMA and the US, meaning that the UK could still stay in neither the EHA nor the EPA, meaning it could not join either the customs or single market without the ENA.

The two sides have also agreed on the EU paying for the Irish border, which the UK says it will cover, and some other details of the future relationship.

Both sides have said they want a transitional deal, in which a deal is agreed on before the two sides leave the UK, but this does not mean that both sides agree to it.

The Brexit negotiations have been chaotic.

In the run up to the referendum, many people thought that Theresa May would be the next prime minister, and she lost.

Now, with the result in, many expect the Conservative Party to lose its majority in the House of Commons.

This will make the next election much more difficult, especially in rural and eastern areas, which voted Leave.

What happens next?

On Tuesday, May will be expected to announce her new government, which will have the power to trigger the two-year Article 50 process, which begins in March 2019.

In a speech to the Conservative party conference on Wednesday, May said that “we are going to be making an announcement tomorrow about what we will be doing”.

She said the government would be in “full control of the negotiations”.

But she said the prime minister would have the final say on “the details of how this works”.

This could be a big difference.

In his speech, the prime Minister said he would like a transition period