Following the UK`s vote to leave the European Union, proponents of leaving the European Union proposed that Article 24, paragraph 5B of the treaty could be used to maintain a “stalemate” in trade conditions between the UK and the EU if the UK left the EU without a trade deal, thereby preventing the imposition of tariffs. Proponents of this approach believe that it could be used to implement an interim agreement until a final agreement of up to ten years is negotiated.  The details of the GATT were changed in the decades following its creation. The main objective of the continuation of the negotiations was the continuation of the reduction of tariffs. In the mid-1960s, the Kennedy Round added an anti-dumping agreement. The Tokyo Round of the 1970s improved other aspects of trade. The Uruguay round lasted from 1986 to 1994 and created the World Trade Organization. Tariffs on all agricultural products are now linked. Almost all import restrictions that have not taken the form of tariffs such as quotas have been converted to tariffs, a procedure known as tariffs. This has made markets much more predictable for agriculture. Previously, more than 30% of agricultural products faced quotas or import restrictions. The first step in pricing was to replace these restrictions with rates that represented roughly the same level of protection.
Then, more than six years between 1995 and 2000, these tariffs were gradually reduced (the reduction period for developing countries ends in 2005). Agricultural market access obligations also remove previous import bans on certain products. In addition to facilitating applied tariff reductions, GATT`s contribution to trade liberalization includes “the commitment of extended-term tariff reductions (which became more sustainable in 1955), the definition of universality of non-discrimination through the treatment of the most favoured nation (MFN) and the status of domestic treatment, ensuring greater transparency in trade policies and creating a forum for negotiations and the peaceful settlement of bilateral disputes. All of these have helped to streamline trade policy and reduce trade barriers and political uncertainty.  This statement served as the basis for the so-called “Malthouse Compromise” between conservative parties on how to replace the withdrawal agreement.  However, this plan was rejected by Parliament.  The assertion that Article 24 could be used was also adopted by Boris Johnson during his 2019 campaign as leader of the Conservative Party.