How to keep the peace in Europe after Brexit

In the days after the Brexit vote, many European capitals have been on high alert to make sure no new threats emerge from the continent.

Many countries, including the UK, have been locked in an intense debate about how best to deal with the fallout.

The first phase of the Brexit process is expected to take place in London by the end of March.

There will be a number of rounds of talks before the formal divorce is formally ratified in 2021.

Some countries are considering imposing a “safe harbor” for businesses from the EU, while others are preparing to implement a “time limit” for the process, according to a draft document leaked by the European Parliament’s foreign affairs committee.

In the U.K., Prime Minister Theresa May is holding a series of meetings in a bid to calm tensions.

The EU is looking at the possibility of allowing companies to relocate to the U, she said in a statement.

May said she had spoken to the European Commission about the possibility.

“This will have to be done with a clear view of what the UK is trying to achieve,” May said.

The UK has said it will not be forced to leave the bloc, but it wants to take a longer time to reach a deal with its European partners.