The 599-page withdrawal agreement covers the following key areas: British Prime Minister Boris Johnson was accused of presiding over a “rogue state” on Wednesday as his government introduced laws that deliberately violate its EU withdrawal agreement in the chaotic countdown to a full Brexit divorce. “It doesn`t make sense to think about schedules that go beyond that point,” he said. “If we don`t reach an agreement by then, then I don`t see that there will be a free trade agreement between us, and we should both accept it and move on.” The agreement covers issues such as money, civil rights, border regulation and dispute settlement. 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 remaining 27 EU countries and the British government of Prime Minister Theresa May, but met with resistance in the British Parliament, whose approval was required for ratification. The consent of the European Parliament would also have been required. On 15 January 2019, the House of Commons rejected the Withdrawal Agreement by 432 votes to 202.  The House of Commons again rejected the agreement on March 12, 2019 by 391 votes to 242 and rejected it a third time on March 29, 2019 by 344 votes to 286. On 22 October 2019, the revised withdrawal agreement negotiated by the Boris Johnson government was published in the first stage in Parliament, but Johnson suspended the legislative process when the accelerated approval programme did not find the necessary support and announced his intention to call a general election.  On the 23rd. In January 2020, Parliament ratified the agreement by adopting the Withdrawal Agreement. On 29 January 2020, the European Parliament approved the Withdrawal Agreement.
It was then finalised by the Council of the European Union on 30 January 2020. The Withdrawal Agreement also contains provisions allowing the United Kingdom to leave the agreement establishing the Statute for the European Schools, with the United Kingdom bound by the Convention and the accompanying rules relating to accredited European Schools until the end of the last academic year of the transition period, i.e. . . .