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Snippet Contents:

I want to make three points in response to the Taoiseach's report back from the European Council. I regret he is not here but I welcome the Minister of State, Deputy McEntee. It is a real issue in terms of speaking arrangements that the Taoiseach is never in the Chamber for later contributions.
The Taoiseach said in his speech that he wants to see progress as quickly as possible on the Brexit negotiations. He said something similar in his earlier presentation to the national climate dialogue. We need to think tactically and slow down the Brexit process. I asked the Taoiseach a question last week about the political tactics given the very uncertain political environment in the UK. It is my concern that there is a keen interest among certain elements in the UK to have a fast crash-out Brexit. They would like it to be very quick, and according to the Daily Express this morning, it can all be done in a week. The UK will get it all sorted out, leave the EU and take back control. There are other people on the EU side, I fear, who similarity think that Brexit could be done very quickly in that, if the UK crashes out, then it is the UK's fault, and the clock is ticking, so we had better move on quickly. That is not in Ireland's interest. We do not necessarily need to speed up this process or force the pace on it. We need to create a sense that there is a space for people to reconsider, look at different options and not be looking at the process at breakneck speed. This is why I was concerned when I heard the Taoiseach earlier. I am equally concerned about his comments in his speech. Speed is not necessarily our ally in this issue.
My second point is about the comments made on Dublin and regional development. I am afraid that the chances of us getting either the European Medicines Agency or the European Banking Authority are slim to nil. When we look at the competing cities such as Vienna, we see that they have public transport, housing and schools ready to go.