“If we can`t agree by then, I don`t see that there will be a free trade agreement between us and we should both accept it and continue,” Johnson said on Monday, according to a statement released to the press this week ahead of the round of talks that begin Tuesday in London. If it seems that Brussels dictates terms, the Conservative leader will feel cornered and go into combat mode. He is not afraid of a chaotic Brexit. The result he prefers to avoid is a result where chaos is no one`s fault but his. Even if you agree, the limits won`t be pretty. There will be no advantage other than to say that it could have been worse. On the other hand, the “non-deal” scenario offers leverage to blame the French. The most important elements of the draft agreement are:  Britain therefore does not remain a useful policy for a future relationship with the rest of Europe. Such an expression would require a certain admission of diplomatic and economic gravity, and the rejection of these forces is too fundamental for Eurosceptic mythology. This will not change, whether the current negotiations result in compromises or a failure of criticism.
There are two very different speeches that are johnson in the head right now. None of them contains the truth. On 22 October 2019, the House of Commons agreed, by 329 votes to 299, to give a second reading to the revised withdrawal agreement (negotiated by Boris Johnson earlier this month), but when the accelerated timetable it had proposed did not receive the necessary parliamentary support, Johnson announced that the law would be overturned.   The agreement covers issues such as money, citizens` rights, border agreements and dispute resolution. It also includes a transition period and an overview of the future relationship between the UK and the EU. It was published on 14 November 2018 and was the result of the Brexit negotiations. The agreement was approved by the heads of state and government of the other 27 EU countries and by the British government led by Prime Minister Theresa May, but it faced opposition from the British Parliament, which needed approval for ratification.