The British Parliament passed a bill that would allow Prime Minister Theresa may to start negotiations on withdrawal from the European Union.
The Queen will sign the law, clearing the way for Mae to begin the process by which Britain refuses EU membership.
May can begin the process on Tuesday, but it is expected that it will be delayed until the end of the month to avoid a collision with Dutch elections on Wednesday. Scotland's first Minister Nicola Sturgeon said that he would ask the Scottish Parliament next week to grant it the authority to create a new referendum on independence - the movement of Downing street should be "schismatic"."
The prospect of a vote for independence, which could potentially put an end to the 310-year-old connection of Scotland with great Britain, adds even more uncertainty. The statement Monday followed the House of Commons rejected a change in the bill, and then sent him back to the upper house, so they voted again.
The house of lords voted to insist on its original amendments that provide protection to EU citizens in postlexical Britain and called for "meaningful vote" on any deal-breaker. Speaking in Edinburgh, Sturgeon said that it is clear that the UK is moving to a "bad deal".
She said she may not have been able to participate in her call for Scotland to remain in the European single market, and that Scotland is in danger of being withdrawn from the EU against her will. In the referendum Scotland British broke the trend and voted 62% to 38% to stay in the European Union. "I guarantee that the future of Scotland ... will be decided by the people of Scotland," she told reporters in Bute house, the official residence of the Scottish first Minister. "It will be the choice of Scotland, and I believe that people in Scotland make this choice."
John Curtis, Professor of politics at the University of Strathclyde in Glasgow, said that a public opinion poll regarding Scottish independence is close. "No one can be sure who will win," he said.
The international Affairs Committee of the house of Commons stated that the United Kingdom should be prepared for the "real prospect" that the two-year negotiation cycle may end in a stalemate.
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