This is the third time the British Parliament has rejected the agreement. The UK has until 12 April 2019 to decide how to proceed: the EU-27 (with the exception of the UK) finds that sufficient progress has been made in Phase 1. This means that phase 2 of the negotiations can begin. In Phase 2, the EU and the UK continue to negotiate the withdrawal agreement. But they are also beginning to discuss a transition period and explore their future relationship. On 13 March 2019, the Ministry of International Trade published details on temporary tariffs on imports if the UK left the EU without a deal.  This regime would have lasted 12 months and would then have been reviewed. The new regime increased the share of duty-free items from 80% to 87%; Duty-free products included jams, jellies and jams (currently 24%), oranges (16% currently), onions (currently 9.6%), peas (currently 8%) and televisions (currently 14%). 86 However, there did not appear to be any reason to expect these tariffs to be replicated and some exporters anticipated a total loss of their major markets.  Although neither side has yet broken off the talks, they are at the same time preparing for the possibility of not reaching an agreement in time.
But what would that mean in practice? State aid has been a sensitive issue as the EU has called for an agreement to ensure that the UK does not use public subsidies to under-break the EU while trading with its partners. The United Kingdom is reluctant to accept this. In August 2019, The Guardian reported that British diplomats would leave EU decision-making meetings “within days,” as Planned by Downing Street.  This newspaper also stated in the same month that any attempt to circumvent MPs could cause a constitutional crisis.  On 21 August 2019, Angela Merkel proposed and Boris Johnson agreed that the British government should find a viable alternative to backstop, and on the same day, French President Emmanuel Macron declared that no deal was the most likely outcome of Brexit, as the UK could not accept the withdrawal agreement.  In an interview with the BBC at the 45th G7 summit at the end of August 2019, Johnson suggested that the chances of a Brexit deal were now “touch and go.” Earlier, he said the chances of a non-agreement exit were “one million to one.”  On 28 August 2019, the Johnson Ministry resumed negotiations on the withdrawal agreement, but made the need to remove the Irish backstop as a precondition, a condition to which the EU had declared that it would not accept.  With regard to homelessness, the UK must sign a single agreement with Brussels, although this seems unlikely given the political poisoning of relations in the event of a Non-Brexit Deal. Expect furious headlines from Britons who travel abroad and are stung by eye-blinking bills. Britain is in talks to continue its participation in these agreements and has so far concluded continuity agreements with a dozen countries. According to the gov.uk, “EEA EFTA no deal citizens`rights agreement”, the agreement on citizens` rights with the EEA-EFTA states was to protect the rights of British citizens and the EEA-EFTA who had chosen to designate the countries of the other country at home. This would have come into force in a non-agreement scenario.
 The UK government has admitted that it expects massive queues and persistent delays in the UK for six months or more if they withdraw without agreement. The new relationship will not be highlighted until the end of the transition period, when negotiations are completed.