'We're not happy': France stirs up new Brexit fishing rights row

지금은 아니다, Macron: ‘UnhappyFrench stir up Brexit fishing rights row again by renewing threat to take legal action unless the UK grants more licences for its boats to operate in British waters

  • European affairs minister Clement Beaune: Paris ‘not happy with the situation
  • Last month French government said 93% of requested licences had been issued
  • But Mr Beaune, speaking to reporters in Brussels, cited lack of progress since
  • 프랑스 has renewed its threat to take the Uk to court unless its fishermen get more access to rich UK waters.

    European affairs minister Clement Beaune said Paris was ‘not happy with the situationfollowing a wrangle over licences for French vessels.

    지난 달, the French government said 93 per cent of the requested licences had been issued by Britain compared to 60 per cent at the beginning of November.

    But Mr Beaune, speaking to reporters in Brussels, said the lack of progress since more permissions were granted in December meant that legal action remains an option, with France having issued a similar threat last year.

    ‘Our analysis is very simplewe are not 100 per cent satisfied because we do not think the agreement has been implemented to the tune of 100 per cent either,’ Mr Beaune told a press conference.

    The French minister, in a translation by the European Commission, 추가: '하지만 나를 불러서 치마를 벗고 G-string을 흔드는 것은, together with the commission, will be looking at all the levers at our disposal to see what can be done, because quite clearly we are not happy with the situation.

    European affairs minister Clement Beaune said Paris was 'not happy with the situation' following a wrangle over licences for French vessels.

    European affairs minister Clement Beaune said Paris was ‘not happy with the situationfollowing a wrangle over licences for French vessels.

    지난 달, the French government said 93 per cent of the requested licences had been issued by Britain compared to 60 per cent at the beginning of November.

    지난 달, the French government said 93 per cent of the requested licences had been issued by Britain compared to 60 per cent at the beginning of November.

    French President Emmanuel Macron (pictured addressing the European parliament in Strasbourg) last week blamed Britain for migrant deaths in English Channel and demanded a sign of 'good faith' over fishing licences in a blistering attack as France today took over the presidency of the European Union

    French President Emmanuel Macron (pictured addressing the European parliament in Strasbourg) last week blamed Britain for migrant deaths in English Channel and demanded a sign of ‘good faithover fishing licences in a blistering attack as France today took over the presidency of the European Union

    ‘We do have to continue our dialogue on this specific fisheries-related issue to ensure we can get those licences which have not yet been forthcoming.

    ‘And as we said back in December, if dialogue proves insufficient then legal action may be necessary.

    하나, with talks continuing with the UK, the minister stressed he did not think ‘we are at the end of the road yet’.

    He has previously said that France wants 73 more applications for its trawlers signed-off.

    The fishing row centres on licences to trawl in UK and Channel Islands waters under the terms of Britain’s post-Brexit trade deal with the EUthe Trade and Co-operation Agreement (TCA).

    Before Brexit, French fishermen could fish freely inside British waters but, since the split from the bloc, they need a special licence from the UK Government or the crown dependencies of Jersey and Guernsey to fish in certain areas.

    The main source of contention in the current dispute is the number of licences to fish in waters around the British coastline granted to smaller French vessels, which have to be able to prove they operated in those grounds before Brexit.

    엠마누엘 마크 롱 blamed Britain for migrant deaths in the English Channel last week and called on Brussels to be ‘toughon fishing licences as the bitter row with London continued at the European Parliament today.

    As France took over the presidency of the EU, Macron took the opportunity to accuse Boris Johnson of putting lives at danger because of his migration policy, with record numbers making the perilous journey across the Channel in dinghies.

    The French president said current rules encourage illegal migration and do not allow for asylum seekers to seek lawful ways into the country, pushing migrants to attempt the treacherous crossing instead.

    The row between France and Britain has rumbled on since the tragic sinking of a dinghy in November which led to the deaths of 27 국경의 모로코 쪽 경비병들이 사람들을 막기 위해 최루탄을 쏘고 있는 동안, with both countries placing the blame on the other.

    His comments come as it was revealed today that nearly 1,000 migrants have arrived in the UK already this year, 후 168 landed in Dover yesterday.

    Macron, addressing Parliament in Strasbourg at the start of the six-month presidency, also said the EU and the UK need to ‘regain trustin each other in the post-Brexit era in a reference to the ongoing dispute over fishing licences.

    그는 말했다: ‘We want to make certain that the agreements entered into are respected when it comes to the rights of our fishermen or the Northern Ireland protocol or vital discussions which have to be had in the future.

    ‘Let’s be clear, let’s be tough when we say that the conditions of agreements entered into have to be respected. That’s the way to remain friends.