That would have been very unsatisfactory for a bill of such constitutional importance. In fact, the Wild Animals in Circuses Act 2019 would have received the same review in the House of Commons as proposed for the withdrawal agreement. To continue rubbing the salt, the bill was not published until Monday evening at 7:30 p.m. – 5 p.m. only before the start of the second reading debate and about 24 hours before the scheduled start of the committee period. The bill is 110 pages long and the accompanying documents are more than 300 pages long. This is not an appropriate way to examine such an important piece of legislation. Rushed invoices and ill-thought-outs lead to incorrect legislation. This is particularly important for matters of constitutional importance, as they often deal with issues of power and where it is located. Unsurprisingly, the program request was rejected on Tuesday by 322 votes to 308. It was these events that led the government to present the withdrawal agreement on Monday in an attempt to introduce the bill into the bill as quickly as possible, so that the EU could ratify the agreement before the current deadline of 31 October. The option of parliamentary elections is currently being considered, but it seems that the government is waiting to see what the outcome of discussions between EU Member States on the duration of the extension offer is.
If it is a brief technical expansion, perhaps we can expect a more generous program request. If it is a three-month extension, as the Benn-Burt Act has called for, we may be heading for a winter election, after which this bill will return to a new Parliament. The government will probably propose an extraordinarily abbreviated timetable for reaching its release deadline of October 31. The program application will likely propose that all stages of the House of Commons be dealt with this week. If MPs approve second reading, they will be asked to approve the proposed programme. Members can make changes to this motion, which sets the timetable for MDM review by MPs. This is the phase at which some bills – for example, Nick Clegg`s House of Lords Reform Act in 2012 – died. This went to a second reading, during which the program application was rejected.
In October 2019, the government introduced the European Law (Withdrawal Agreement) (the October Law). The October law would have ratified and implemented the UK`s EU withdrawal agreement. Although the October Act received a second reading, his application for the program was denied. This was partly because of concerns about the speed with which the government proposed to get the October bill through the House of Commons. The October bill failed when Parliament dissolved the parliamentary elections on 12 December 2019. – in view of the joint report of the negotiators of the European Union and the Government of the United Kingdom of 8 December 2017 on the progress made during the first phase of the negotiations under Article 50 of the UNITED UNION , as approved by the European Council on 25 November 2018, and the statements on the minutes of this weekend`s European Council meeting, the government presented a vote at an unusual meeting on Saturday on the Prime Minister`s renegotiated Brexit deal.