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Prospect of early general election increases after High Court rules Government cannot trigger Article 50 without parliamentary approval The High Court has ruledthat the Government does not have power to trigger Article 50 without parliamentary approval and a vote from MPs.
Campaigners have won their battle over Theresa May's decision to usethe royal prerogative in her Brexit strategy to start the process of leaving the European Union. David Davis, the Secretary of State for leaving the EU, has said the judgement at the Courts today willrequire legislation to be passed by Parliament if the Government's appeal to the Supreme Court fails. Following a three day hearing in October the Lord Chief Justice, Lord pandora charm bracelet for kids Thomas sitting with the Master of the Rolls, Sir Terence Etherton, and Lord Justice Sales gavetheir ruling this morning. Jeremy Wright QC, the Attorney General, had argued alegal move launched by MsMiller to stop the Prime Minister triggering Article 50 would be a "backdoor" attempt to bypass the Brexit vote. But he did not turn up in Court this morning to hear the ruling. The case wasbrought by a group calling itself People's Challenge, which has raised more than 160,000 to fund its legal costs since it was launched in the wake of the referendum. Dominic Grieve,the former Tory Attorney General, has told Sky news that he believes the court ruling "mightdelay slightly" the triggering radio australia app of Article 50. He said thecourt judgement was "utterly rational" and that the governmentwas in no position totrigger Brexit. "The issue in front of the High Court was whether you could undo statute law by a proclamation, by the use of the royal prerogative saying 'we are leaving the EU', thereby depriving large numbers of people in this country of statutory rights enacted by the Parliament of the United Kingdom which they currently enjoy," the Conservative MP told Sky. "You can get primary legislation through Parliament quite quickly. It's been known to be done in 48 hours but that's as an emergency. I don't think we're talking about that. "It might delay slightly the triggering of Article 50, but it's worth bearing in mind that the Government isn't ready to trigger Article 50 itself at the moment at all because it doesn't really know at the moment what it's going to do next." Since a majority of members of this House would vote to trigger Article 50 but want further reassurance about the terms of Brexit,could I suggest to you that whatever the legal position, it would be wise of the Government to allow a discussion and vote on the plan before it finds that one way or the other it is required to offer that. Sir Edward Leigh, the Tory MP for Gainsborough, added: Why should we fear a debate on the substantive motion? It would be a brave Member of Parliament that voted against the will of the people. When it comes to Brexit the only thing to fear is fear itself. Let's get on with it. "The people pandora nz radio have spoken on this we've got the biggest cheap pandora charms and beads mandate in history, the result of the referendum must be respected. "Parliament voted by 6 to 1 to give the decision to the people no ifs or buts and that's why we are appealing this to get on with delivering the best deal for Britain, the best deal for growth, the best deal for investment, the best deal for jobs. The people want us to get on with this and that's what we intend to do. "The judges have laid out what we can't do but not exactly what we can do, but we're presuming it requires an act of parliament therefore both the Commons and the Lords. "The first thing to say is this was the decision of the British people that decision was taken after a 6 to 1 vote in the commons to give the decision to the British people so that's why we're appealing it and we're appealing it intending to win that appeal so we can deliver the best deal for Britain. that's what the government is about; delivering the mandate the people laid down in the best way in the best national interest. "Well parliament is sovereign, has been sovereign but of course the people are sovereign, the people are the ones parliament represents, 17.4m of them, the biggest mandate in history, voted for us to leave the EU and we're going to deliver on that mandate in the best way possible for the British national interest. and we're going to do that, the people want us to get on with it and that's what we're going to do. Nicola Sturgeon, speaking today at First Minister's Questions at Holyrood, said: "The judgment this morning I don't think is a huge surprise for anyone that followed the case but it is hugely significant and it underlines the total chaos and confusion at the heart of the UK Government. "We should remember that their refusal to allow a vote in the House of Commons is not some matter of high constitutional principle, it's because they don't have a coherent position and they know that if they take their case to the House of Commons that will be exposed." Keir Starmer, Labour's shadow Brexit Secretary, has responded to the Court's decision by calling on the Theresa May to produce a negotiating plan for MPs to vote on.
He told the BBC Radio 4's World at One: " Of course there is a mandate for leaving the EU, and we have to accept and respect the result of the referendum. "The Prime Minister was trying to sideline Parliament and the court has now ruled against her and reminded her that Parliament is sovereign, so the Government needs to urgently review its approach and refer this issue to Parliament where it should be debated," he said. "Of course there is a mandate for leaving the EU, and we have to accept and respect the result of the referendum.
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