Foreign Secretary Boris Johnson said on Thursday that Britain plans to trigger Article 50, the formal procedure for leaving the European Union, ahead of schedule one year from now.
"We are conversing with our European companions and accomplices in the desire that by the early part of one year from now you will see an Article 50 letter. We will conjure that," he told Britain's Sky News TV in New York.
PM Theresa May has already said just that Britain would not trigger Article 50 preceding the end of this current year.
Doing as such would stamp the formal begin of a two-year transaction period for Britain to leave the EU taking after its choice vote in June to haul out of the 28-country alliance.
Yet, Johnson, who led the crusade for Brexit, showed he didn't think the arrangements would require the full two years to be finished.
"In that letter I am certain we will set out a few parameters for how we propose to take this forward," he included.
"I don't think we will quite need to put in an entire two years however how about we perceive how we go."
Johnson likewise hit out at recommendations that Britain would need to keep on allowing free development of individuals with the EU on the off chance that it needed to keep up access to the European single business sector.
"They would have us trust that there is some programmed exchange off between what they call access to the single market and free development. Complete baloney. Supreme baloney," he said.
"The two things have nothing to do with each other. We ought to go for a gigantic facilitated commerce arrangement and reclaim control of our movement approach."
Then in London, May was meeting with Martin Schulz, the president of the European Parliament, who encouraged her to trigger Article 50 at the earliest opportunity.
"This time of arrangement is important for all concerned keeping in mind we are going to leave the European Union, we are not leaving Europe," said May as she invited him to her Downing Street office.
"Also, we need the EU to keep on being solid and have a cozy association with it, and I surmise that will be in both our interests."
Prior to the meeting, Schulz said in an announcement that the last arrangement amongst Britain and the EU should have been useful for all sides, while the four flexibilities of the single business sector – merchandise, capital, administrations and people – were all similarly critical.
"The European Parliament supports the most punctual conceivable activating of Article 50," he said.
Schulz included that the parliament was "not the most straightforward accomplice" as 300-odd gatherings sit in it.