Mr Johnson`s official spokesman said: “And if you look at the Prime Minister`s words yesterday, he was actually saying that his job as Prime Minister of the UK is to protect the NI peace process and the Good Friday Agreement, and that is why we are taking steps to put this safety net in place.” President Trump`s understanding of Northern Ireland`s history and conflict is not the first mistake he seems to have made regarding the island. Nor did he seem to realis that Ireland is not in the UK, at a press conference with former Irish Taoiseach (Irish Prime Minister) Leo Varadkar: “One of the reasons why the UK is fundamentally . He has the limit, he has very strong limits, and they do a very good job. They don`t have a lot of infection (COVID-19) at this point and I hope they leave it that way,” the president told a confused Varadkar who was at the White House on St. Patrick`s Day. The two main political parties in the deal were the Ulster Unionist Party (UUP) led by David Trimble and the Social Democratic and Labour Party (SDLP) led by John Hume. The two leaders jointly won the Nobel Peace Prize in 1998. The other parties involved in a deal were Sinn Féin, the Alliance Party and the Progressive Unionist Party. The Democratic Unionist Party (DUP), which later became the largest Unionist party, did not support the deal.
She left the talks when Sinn Féin and the loyalist parties joined because republican and loyalist paramilitary weapons had not been downgraded. But what is the Good Friday Agreement and how is it threatened by Brexit? The agreement reaffirms the commitment to “mutual respect, civil rights and religious freedoms of all members of the community.” The multi-party agreement recognised “the importance of respect, understanding and tolerance with regard to linguistic diversity”, in particular with regard to the Irish language, the Ulster Scots and the languages of other ethnic minorities in Northern Ireland, “all of which are part of the cultural richness of the island of Ireland”. The direct London regime ended in Northern Ireland when power was formally transferred to the new Northern Ireland Assembly, the North-South Council of Ministers and the British-Irish Council when the original regulations of the British-Irish Agreement entered into force on 2 December 1999.    Article 4(2) of the United Kingdom-Ireland Agreement (Agreement between the British and Irish Governments implementing the Belfast Agreement) requires both governments to inform each other in writing of compliance with the conditions for the entry into force of the United Kingdom-Ireland Agreement. entry into force should take place upon receipt of the last of the two notifications.  The British government agreed to attend a televised ceremony at Iveagh House in Dublin, the Irish Foreign Office. Peter Mandelson, Secretary of State for Northern Ireland, took part early on 2 December 1999. He spoke with David Andrews, the Irish Foreign Secretary. Shortly after the ceremony, at 10:30.m., the Taoiseach, Bertie Ahern, signed the declaration formally amending Articles 2 and 3 of the Irish Constitution. He then announced to the Dáil that the British-Irish Agreement had entered into force (including certain agreements additional to the Belfast Agreement).   Political parties in Northern Ireland that endorsed the agreement were also invited to consider the establishment of an independent consultation forum for civil society with members with expertise in social, cultural, economic and other issues, appointed by both administrations. .