Why are the UK’s top dairy producers not getting the Brexit deal they want?
News Limited article It is an open secret that the UK dairy sector is facing an uphill battle to get the Brexit divorce deal that it needs.
In recent weeks, some of the UK Dairy Farmers (UKDA) have made headlines by publicly announcing their concerns about Brexit.
The UKDA’s latest move, which it has previously called ‘unacceptable’ and ‘unfair’, is that it is refusing to sign up to a new deal that will include a ‘safeguard’ to ensure the dairy sector gets a deal that ensures it gets a fair deal.
This is in contrast to other EU member states that are also concerned about Brexit and the UKDA has been campaigning for a deal to be reached to protect the sector.
A number of EU member countries have already indicated that they are in favour of the dairy deal, which is now being looked at in detail by the EU, the European Commission and the European Parliament.
This new move by the UKDairy Farmers, who have been lobbying for a ‘safe’ deal, is seen as a major disappointment to the dairy industry in the UK.
They say the UK will be in the same boat as other EU countries if the deal does not include the protection of the sector, such as a safeguard to ensure it gets fair treatment.
The UKDiary says it is not in favour on the ‘safescue’ proposal because it will put the UK in a position of being treated as an out-of-group country, and the EU will be looking at how to do that without the EU being able to veto that.
But it is a move that will put a big question mark over the dairy plan, as the dairy market in the United Kingdom is already highly fragmented, and there is concern that the dairy sectors’ trade deals could be severely affected by the uncertainty around Brexit.
We know the UK would be looking to secure a deal with the EU.
We know that the EU has a very strong negotiating position with the UK, and so there is a strong desire to secure that deal, and it is disappointing that the Dairy Farmers are not willing to commit to that, the Dairy Industry Association said.
What we are seeing is that the Government and the Government in particular are trying to do something that is not right, which I think will ultimately be bad for the UK economy.
It is a huge issue for the dairy farmers, as we will be exporting to Europe and exporting to countries that are in the bloc.
So this is a big concern for us, but it is also a big issue for those farmers.
It will be very difficult for the industry to secure this deal in its current form, and we don’t know how the Government will address that, which will put an enormous strain on the industry, the dairy producers said.
The European Commission is also trying to work out how to make sure that this deal doesn’t lead to an increase in tariffs, which the dairy processors say could have a major impact on the UK and on the economy.
What the UK is doing is an outrageous act, we are in no doubt that we will see tariffs rise, the UK Chamber of Commerce said in a statement.
We think it is an act of extreme selfishness to try and protect one sector of the economy against the economic impact of another.
And we think it’s outrageous that the government has chosen to go in that direction.
This will create uncertainty for all of us.
The dairy industry is already facing pressure from farmers in the other 27 member states to negotiate a deal and a deal they believe will be beneficial to the UK if it is struck, and also from the European Union, which has been pushing for a compromise.
The EU has been working with the Government on a solution to the crisis.
However, this is an extremely complicated negotiation, and a government that is trying to make a deal must take the time to do it, the British Dairy Industry’s CEO, David Williams, said.
We need to negotiate with the government, we need to see what they are offering and we need them to deliver, so that we can move forward.
The Government’s position is that they want to secure the dairy agreement and that the Brexit process should continue as before.
However, the Government has not been able to provide a timetable for the negotiation, so the dairy companies are asking the European Community to intervene to prevent the Brexit negotiations from dragging on indefinitely.