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LONDON (Reuters) – Britain, France and Germany called on Britain to stay in the European Union on Sunday, urging a more assertive stance than London has shown towards Brussels.
A demonstrator waves a Union Jack as he walks on Westminster Bridge during a rally by pro-European Union Britons against the “Leave” campaign in London, Britain April 30, 2016. REUTERS/Hannah McKay
British Prime Minister David Cameron won a “Brexit” referendum in June that forced an early exit from the European legal order, but the result has failed to heal deep divisions between London and Brussels.
Cameron and Chancellor Angela Merkel, who had been expected to be among his closest allies in the new U.K. government, called the European Council in Brussels to tell European leaders the United Kingdom would respect the result of the referendum result.
“We expect the United Kingdom to stick to the decision it made in this referendum and to continue to live up to all the commitments that it made to Europe and the world,” the three European leaders said in a statement jointly read out by Britain’s Prime Minister Theresa May.
“We believe that Britain as one of the world’s largest economies should do everything possible to ensure that the global community works well together and not at each other’s throats,” they added.
The decision to leave the EU will have repercussions for Britain in the rest of the bloc. Cameron has accused Germany of seeking to limit British influence, which is a charge Berlin denies.
In a statement following the decision, German President Joachim Gauck, whose country took a similar decision to vote to leave in 2013, described Britain as the biggest and most important trading partner for Europe.
Germany’s Deputy Chancellor Sigmar Gabriel said the relationship between the United Kingdom and Germany was still not as close as it used to be, but that it remained “very close.”
A protester holds a banner during a rally by pro-European Union Britons against the “Leave” campaign in London, Britain April 30, 2016. REUTERS/Hannah McKay
Sterling fell 2.75 percent to $1.3237 at 3:35 a.m. London time. It is trading at $1.3563, a 2.1 percent decline.
Cameron is still trying to forge a new coalition with the Scottish National Party and the Liberal Democrats in his effort
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