آخر تحديث - 19 ديسمبر 2020
The UK has signed a free trade agreement with Japan. As of 31 October 2020[update], the United Kingdom had concluded 24 trade agreements with 53 countries, some using mutatis mutandis an approach mutatis mutandis to quickly emulate existing agreements between the EU and these countries, specifying only these small areas of differentiation (which has reduced some agreements to about 40 pages from the initial region of 1400). Among them are significant economies — by nominal GDP — such as South Korea, Switzerland, Israel and South Africa. Brexit no deal: tradeCommons Library research briefing, 12 September 2019A look at the impact of the Non-Brexit Deal on UK trade with EU and third countries Some new agreements will not be in force until the UK leaves the EU. Trade will then take place under the terms of the World Trade Organization (WTO). “We welcomed substantial progress on many issues. Nevertheless, major differences still need to be bridged, particularly in the area of fisheries. Overcoming them will be a great challenge,” she wrote on Twitter, adding that trade negotiations will continue tomorrow. The bill was published with comments on September 9, 2020. The following day, on Thursday 10 September 2020, the Vice-President of the EU-UK Joint Committee, EU Commissioner Maroé Efsovic, at an extraordinary meeting in London, raised the EU`s concerns with Michael Gove and said that the adoption of the law “would constitute an extremely serious violation of the withdrawal agreement and international law”.
 The EU has called for the law to be withdrawn before the end of September, adding that “the European Union will not be reluctant” to use mechanisms and remedies to remedy violations of the legal obligations contained in the Brexit withdrawal agreement.  Gove stated that it had been “perfectly clear” that the United Kingdom would not withdraw the bill, which commentators said could mean the end of trade negotiations.  To date, more than 20 of these existing agreements, covering 50 countries or territories, have been shaken up and will begin on 1 January 2021. Based on 2018 figures, this represents about 8% of total trade in the UK. But it is clear that new agreements with some countries will not be ready in time.