29 March 2017 - The United Kingdom notified the European Council of its intention to leave the European Union, in accordance with Article 50 of the Treaty on European Union.
29 April 2017 - The European Council – made up of the heads of state or government of the EU countries – adopted guidelines which define the framework for the negotiations and set out the EU's overall positions and principles. Michel Barnier is the Chief Negotiator for the 27 EU countries. His Task Force at the European Commission coordinates the work on all strategic, operational, legal and financial issues related to the negotiations. 11 April 2019 - The European Council (Article 50) decided, in agreement with the United Kingdom, to extend further the two-year period provided for by Article 50(3) of the Treaty on European Union, until 31 October 2019.
BREXIT and Legal Repercussions
In the event that the Withdrawal Agreement is not approved by the House of Commons by 31 October 2019, all Union primary and secondary law will cease to apply to the United Kingdom from 1 November 2019, The United Kingdom will then become a third country. In that case, there is a set of consequences that will affect the EU law in all european policy areas.
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