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Chief Minister reflects on repercussions of 'no deal' Brexit

Ard Shirveishagh smooinaghtyn er eiyrtyssyn Brexit 'gyn dellal'

Caglieeyn traghtee fakinit myr scenario y chooish smessey

"Foddee dy bee feme ain jannoo beggan elley, dy gheddyn ny ta ry gheddyn ain hannah," t'eh dy ghra.

Lesh dooinney noa stiurey cooishyn 'syn Ellan hoal, as Brexit 'gyn dellal' jeeaghyn smoo lickly, ta'n Ard Shirveishagh Howard Quayle er ve smooinaghtyn mychione yn eiyrtys cummyssagh shen, as yn aght yinnagh eh er Mann.

Fer jeh ny scenarioyn smessey, veagh caglieeyn traghtee ayn – agh ta Mnr Quayle gra dy nee lickly eh dy bee tooilley scrutaght reilleydagh veih harrish y vooir.

AS HOWARD QUAYLE : Bee dagh reill minutiae fo'n ard-soilshey liorish yn Unnaneys Oarpagh as yn RU [Reeriaght Unnaneysit], as foddee dy bee feme ain ve biallagh da na shlee reillaghyn as annaghyn na ta shin er ve roish nish. Veagh shen ynrican dy gheddyn yn red cheddin t'ain ec y traa t'ayn. Myr shoh, cha bee aashagh eh. Er-lhiam dy nee fo varranys ta peiagh erbee ta smooinaghtyn dy bee red aashagh eh.

 

Trade barriers regarded as worst case scenario

"We might have to do a little bit more, to receive what we've already got."

With a new man at the helm on the adjacent Island, and a 'no deal' Brexit looking increasingly likely, Chief Minister Howard Quayle has been reflecting on that potential outcome, and the impact on the Isle of Man.

One of the worst case scenarios would be trade barriers - but Mr Quayle says it's likely there'll also be more regulatory scrutiny from overseas.
 

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