Europe’s Top Court Ruled Britain Could Halt Brexit without EU Approval

Europe’s top court ruled Britain could halt Brexit without EU approval, in a victory for expert Europeans on the eve of a key House of Commons vote.
Noting a 2016 submission, Britain proclaimed its goal to stop the European Union on March 29 a year ago, setting off the ‘Article 50’ EU treaty system that would see it conclusively leave two years after the fact, on a similar date next year.
English Prime Minister Theresa May’s administration demands it has no goal of ending the procedure and has concurred a draft withdrawal concurrence with the 27 remaining part states. The withdrawal assention is required to go before the British parliament for endorsement on Tuesday.
In the event that, as seems likely, it is rejected it would raise fears that Britain could crash out of the association on March 29 without an arrangement or that it could deny or defer Brexit so as to hold another submission.
The European Court of Justice said, “The United Kingdom is free to revoke unilaterally the notification of its intention to withdraw from the EU. Such a revocation, decided in accordance with its own national constitutional requirements, would have the effect that the United Kingdom remains in the EU under terms that are unchanged as regards its status as a member Stat.”
The court’s decision will be invited by campaigners for a second choice, yet May’s administration demands it has no aim of switching course, whatever the court in Luxembourg may state.