[size=36]Boris Johnson: Britain can conclude a free trade agreement to end the exit crisis[/size]
The top candidate to succeed British Prime Minister Teresa Mae on Sunday said his country could pull out of the European Union by concluding a free trade agreement that would eliminate the need for one of the parts that posed a major problem in the previous deal.
Johnson said in his weekly Telegraph newspaper that technology could avoid the need to comply with the Northern Ireland order, an arrangement that many members of the British parliament rejected.
"There is a wide range to find the necessary solutions, they can be created and will be found in the context of a free trade agreement we will negotiate with the EU ... after the withdrawal on Oct. 31," he said.
"We can get out of the EU on Oct. 31 and have the technology to do that," he said. "What we need now is will and leadership."
At the end of July, British Prime Minister Theresa Mae resigned from the leadership of the Conservative Party after failing to persuade parliament three times in a row to accept her choice of the BRICEST agreement, which was coordinated with the European Union.
The European Union has announced that it will not agree to amendments to the draft agreement, and therefore the future Prime Minister of Britain either to convince the Parliament the need to adopt the current draft of the Convention or the withdrawal of the country from the European Union without signing an exit agreement.
Britain is due to leave the union on October 31 if parliament does not approve the exit agreement reached by former Prime Minister Teresa Mae with the union. The government did not ask for another postponement, threatening economic disruption from the withdrawal without agreement.
Candidates for the post of UK prime minister say they plan to implement Britain's exit from the EU by that date, but disagree on the roads. The prospect of going out without an agreement is still in place because of the fact that with the election of a new leader for the Conservatives and the subsequent summer holidays, parliamentarians and ministers will be able to start working on BRICEST only, beyond the first half of September.