The withdrawal of the United Kingdom from the European Union has led to a global recalibration of contractual relations. As a result of the Withdrawal Agreement and its transition period, the UK is expanding its international treaty powers, as it is gradually freed from the constraints imposed by EU law. Current practice shows the creation of many new international legal instruments through which governments have attempted to address the new issues posed by Brexit for international contract law. After an unprecedented vote on 4 December 2018, MPs decided that the UK government was not respecting Parliament because it refused to give Parliament the full legal advice it had received on the impact of its proposed withdrawal conditions. The Withdrawal Agreement, in its final form, was adopted by the European Council of 19 on 27 October 2019, as confirmed in the declaration, that a political agreement has been concluded and that the United Kingdom has concluded an agreement with the European Union in accordance with Article 50(2) of the Treaty on European Union. The Withdrawal Agreement provided for an option to extend the transitional period in order to avoid a “no-deal” Brexit in the absence of an agreement between the EU and the UK by 31 December 2020. Such an extension should have been requested until July 2020. After a statement by Prime Minister Boris Johnson that he would not use this option and that 11 months was enough to agree on a comprehensive agreement, the UK government added a provision in the 2020 act to prohibit a UK minister from applying for such an extension and no extension was requested. On the same day, the European Council (Article 50) approved these texts. . .