BREXIT: Cameron in European Parliament

On February 16th, British Prime Minister David Cameron will address the leaders of the European Parliament political groups.
The EU summit in Brussels on February 18th-19th can adopt the project of changes to the conditions of the UK's EU membership. Cameron’s requirements affect several things: the issue of the strengthening of the United Kingdom’s sovereignty in the EU, UK social policy review (autonomy of the EU conventions, including the right to not pay social security benefits for migrants from the EU member-states during the first four years of their arrival).

Britain and the EU: History of Cooperation

In 1973, the United Kingdom joined the European Economic Community (regional integrational association of twelve European countries, existing from 1957 until 1993, aimed at the economic integration of the European area and creation of a united common market), which later became the European Union (legally approved by the Maastricht Treaty).
One feature of the UK's membership in the EU was the fact that being a member of the EU and receiving all possible benefits (until the 2015 migration crisis), England had its own currency, conducted its own flexible policy, and managed to reduce their contribution to the overall EU budget to 35% of offered funds.

Initially, England was integrated into the European Union to avoid a reliable continental Franco-German alliance, able to become uncontrolled from the USA and the Anglo-Saxons in general and become a sovereign and independent pole.

Revising the Conditions of the UK's EU Membership

Once the negative side effects of the EU membership began to affect England (migration crisis in 2015, the terrorist attacks in neighboring France), Cameron presented the EU with an ultimatum: either revise the conditions of the UK’s membership in the EU or face Brexit. Britain has 4 main issues to revise:
1) Independence of the United Kingdom migration policy.
2) Refusal to strengthen European integration.
3) Multicurrency
4) Competition

Included in the revision of the migration policy is a revision of migrants’ social benefits: within the first four years since their arrival, the migrants won’t receive any social assistance, after they have been in the country for more than 4 years, their social benefits will be paid. Such a policy will reduce the migrants’ interest to move to England.
“The British people, and I, want a system where you have to pay in before you get out. We don’t want a something-for-nothing society, “said Cameron.