2019 in the United Kingdom

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2019 in the United Kingdom
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Individual countries of the United Kingdom
England | Northern Ireland | Scotland | Wales
Sport, television and music

Events from the year 2019 in the United Kingdom.

Incumbents[edit]

Events[edit]

January[edit]

  • 1 January
    • The NHS bans the purchasing of fax machines, which are planned to be entirely phased out by 31 March 2020.[1]
    • Regulator Ofgem introduces a new energy price cap for households in England, Scotland and Wales.[2]
  • 2 January – Rail fares in England and Wales rise by an average of 3.1%.[3] Meanwhile, ScotRail announces average rail fare increases of 2.8%.[4]
  • 3 January – The bakery chain Greggs launches a meat free version of its sausage rolls.[5][6]
  • 4 January – The engineering arm of collapsed Monarch Airlines falls into administration, with the loss of 450 jobs.[7]
  • 7 January – A 10-year plan for NHS England is unveiled. As a result of Barnett consequentials, a proportionate share of extra funding will be transferred to the Scottish Parliament, Welsh Assembly and Northern Ireland Executive.[8]
  • 8 January – MPs back an amendment to the Finance Bill, by 303 to 296 votes, to limit the Treasury's powers in a no-deal Brexit scenario.[9]
  • 9 January – MPs back Dominic Grieve's amendment to the EU withdrawal agreement, by 308 to 297 votes, compelling the government to return to Parliament within three days if the deal is voted down the following week.[10]
  • 14 January – Conservative Party whip Gareth Johnson resigns, saying he cannot support the government in the forthcoming vote on Theresa May's Brexit withdrawal agreement.[11]
  • 15 January – The House of Commons rejects Theresa May's deal on the UK's withdrawal from the European Union by 432 votes to 202.[12] The 230 vote margin is the largest defeat for a government motion in 100 years.[13]
  • 16 January – Theresa May's government survives a no confidence vote by 325 to 306.[14]
  • 17 January
  • 21 January
    • Theresa May outlines her "plan B" Brexit plan to the House of Commons, scrapping the £65 fee EU citizens were going to have to pay to secure a right to live in the UK after Brexit.[17]
    • Three separate security alerts are raised after reports of car hijackings in Derry, two days after a bomb exploded in a car outside its courthouse.[18]
    • Premier League striker Emiliano Sala goes missing while on a flight from Nantes to Cardiff, where he had been due to begin a £15 million signing.[19]
  • 22 January
    • The UK café chain Patisserie Valerie collapses into administration after rescue talks with banks fail.[20]
    • The EU confirms it will enforce a hard border between Northern Ireland and the Irish Republic in the event of a no-deal Brexit, despite the risk it would pose to peace.[21]
  • 24 January – Former Scottish First Minister Alex Salmond is arrested by police and charged with multiple counts of sexual assault and two of attempted rape.[22]
  • 25 January – The European Medicines Agency (EMA) closes its office at Canary Wharf, London, in preparation for its move to Amsterdam.[23]
  • 28 January – A letter from the British Retail Consortium, signed by major food retailers including Asda, McDonald's and Sainsbury's, warns of empty shelves and higher prices in the event of a no-deal Brexit.[24]
  • 29 January
    • Labour MP for Peterborough Fiona Onasanya is sentenced to three months imprisonment having earlier been found guilty of perverting the course of justice for lying about who was driving her car when caught speeding. Her imprisonment makes her the first sitting MP to be jailed in 28 years.[25]
    • MPs vote on a series of seven Brexit amendments.[26][27] This includes a proposal to renegotiate the Irish backstop, which is passed with a majority of 16.[28]
  • 30 January
    • A High Court judge approves a £166bn (€190bn) transfer of assets by Barclays bank to its Irish division as a result of Brexit disruption.[29]
    • The EU's chief negotiator, Michel Barnier, rejects calls to reopen the Brexit deal and says the Irish backstop will not be renegotiated, despite the UK's request.[30]
  • 31 January – A report by the Society of Motor Manufacturers (SMMT) states that investment in the British car industry fell by 46.5% in 2018 as a result of Brexit uncertainty.[31][32]

February[edit]

  • 1 February
    • Hundreds of schools across Wales and southern parts of England are closed due to snow and icy conditions.[33]
    • Leave.EU and Eldon Insurance owned by its founder Arron Banks are fined £120,000 over data law breaches.[34]
    • A 37-year-old mother who mutilated her three-year-old daughter becomes the first person in the UK to be found guilty of female genital mutilation (FGM).[35]
  • 3 February
    • Apetito and Bidfood, two major suppliers to care homes and hospitals, report that they are stockpiling food in case of disruption caused by Brexit.[36]
    • Car manufacturer Nissan confirms that it will not be moving production of its X-Trail SUV from Japan to Sunderland, citing the falling sales of diesel cars in Europe as the reason, adding that: “While we have taken this decision for business reasons, the continued uncertainty around the UK’s future relationship with the EU is not helping companies like ours to plan for the future.”[37]
  • 4 February – The wreckage of the PA-46 Malibu that was carrying footballer Emiliano Sala and pilot David Ibbotson is found underwater and a body is seen within it.[38]
  • 5 February – HMV is acquired out of administration by Canadian retailer Sunrise Records, safeguarding the future of nearly 1,500 staff.[39]
  • 7 February
  • 13 February – Ford reveals it is preparing to move its car engine production out of Britain, as a result of Brexit disruption, putting thousands of jobs at risk.[44]
  • 14 February – Theresa May suffers a fresh defeat in the Commons on her Brexit strategy, losing the vote by 303 to 258.[45]
  • 15 February – Thousands of school pupils around the UK go on strike as part of a global campaign for action on climate change.[46]
  • 16 February – Flybmi ceases operations and files for administration, blaming Brexit as the main cause of its collapse.[47]
  • 18 February
  • 19 February – MP Joan Ryan resigns from the Labour Party to join The Independent Group.[50][51]
  • 20 February
  • 22 February – Dudley North MP Ian Austin resigns from the Labour Party for its failure to tackle anti-Semitism, but says he has no plans to join the Independent Group.[54]
  • 23 February – Roy Hodgson becomes the oldest man to manage in the Premier League, at the age of 71 years and 198 days.[55]
  • 25 February – A temperature of 20.3°C (68.5°F) is reported in Trawsgoed, Ceredigion, the UK's highest on record for the month of February.[56]
  • 26 February
    • The Shadow Brexit Secretary, Keir Starmer states that Labour will back a second EU referendum with remain on the ballot if Theresa May’s deal gets through parliament.[57]
    • Theresa May states that MPs will be given the choice between no-deal Brexit or a Brexit delay, if they reject her plan the following month.[58]
    • The UK winter temperature record is broken for a second consecutive day, as the Met Office records 21.2°C (70.2°F) in Kew Gardens, London.[59] Various huge wildfires are reported, the largest being at Saddleworth Moor in West Yorkshire.[60]
    • The government publishes its assessment of the impact of a no-deal Brexit.[61]

March[edit]

  • 1 March – The UK Government announces it has paid out £33,000,000 to settle a dispute with Eurotunnel over the awarding of ferry contracts, which was led by Transport Secretary Chris Grayling, to cope with a no-deal Brexit.[62]
  • 7 March
  • 10 March – Nine Britons are among 157 people killed on Ethiopian Airlines Flight 302, which crashes shortly after take-off near the town of Bishoftu, Ethiopia.[66]
  • 12 March
  • 13 March
    • MPs vote by 321 votes to 278 (giving a majority of 43) to accept an amended government motion to reject the UK leaving the European Union without a deal.[69]
    • Chancellor Philip Hammond says that gas heating for new houses will be banned by 2025, although gas hobs will still be allowed.[70]
  • 14 March – MPs vote by 412 to 202 in favour of requesting that the UK's withdrawal from the European Union be delayed beyond 29 March.[71]
  • 15 March – Thousands of school pupils around the UK go on strike as part of a global campaign for action on climate change.[72]
  • 17 March – Three teenagers are crushed to death at a St Patrick's Day disco party in a hotel in Cookstown.[73]
  • 18 March – The Speaker, John Bercow, quoting a parliamentary rule dating back to 1604, declares that a third "meaningful vote" on the Brexit deal cannot proceed unless it contains substantial changes. Ministers warn of a "constitutional crisis", with just eleven days until the UK is due to leave the EU.[74]
  • 20 March
    • Prime Minister Theresa May writes a letter to EU Council President Donald Tusk, requesting a three-month extension to Article 50.[75][76]
    • In a live televised address to the nation about the delay to Brexit, Theresa May tells the public she thinks it is "high time" MPs made a decision over Brexit.[77]
  • 21 March
    • The TUC and CBI wrote a letter to the Prime Minister saying the UK faces a "national emergency" due to Brexit and urging May to embrace an alternative plan.[78]
    • The EU agrees to delay Brexit until 22 May 2019, if MPs approve a withdrawal deal; or to 12 April if they do not.[79]
  • 23 March – Hundreds of thousands of protesters flock to London for the second People's Vote march, asking the UK Government for a second referendum on leaving the EU and to permanently revoke Article 50.[80]
  • 24 March – An online e-petition calling on the government to revoke Article 50 reaches 5,000,000 signatures.[81]
  • 25 March – MPs defeat the government by 329 to 302 as they vote in favour of an amendment by Oliver Letwin, giving Parliament the option to hold a series of "indicative votes" on Brexit.[clarification needed][82][83]
  • 26 March – The European Parliament votes by 348 to 278 in favour of the controversial Article 13 of the European Union Directive on Copyright in the Digital Single Market, which expands legal liability for websites.[84][85]
  • 27 March
    • The Department for Transport says that the United Kingdom will adopt speed limiting technology that will become mandatory for all new vehicles sold in Europe from 2022, after new rules were provisionally agreed by the European Union.[86]
    • MPs back the statutory instrument changing the Brexit date in the EU Withdrawal Act by 441 votes to 105, a majority of 336.[87]
    • None of MPs' eight proposed options (indicative votes) for Brexit gains a majority following a House of Commons vote.[88]
  • 29 March
    • The recently formed Independent Group applies to become a political party with the name "Change UK – The Independent Group", and names Heidi Allen as interim leader.[89]
    • MPs reject Theresa May’s EU withdrawal agreement for a third time, by 344 votes to 286.[90]
    • A motion of no confidence against pro-EU Conservative MP Dominic Grieve is carried by his local party, 182 votes to 131.[91]
  • 31 March – The e-petition calling on the UK Government to revoke Article 50 reaches 6,000,000 signatures, doing so a day before it is due to be debated by parliament.[92]

April[edit]

  • 1 April
    • The UK's National Living Wage rises from £7.83 to £8.21, an increase of 4.9%.[93]
    • London Liverpool Street, London King's Cross and Edinburgh Waverley become the last of Network Rail's stations to abolish charges to their public toilets.[94]
    • For the second time, none of four proposed options (indicative votes) for Brexit gain a majority following a House of Commons vote. A customs union with the EU, a "Common Market 2.0", a second referendum and a vote on whether to revoke Article 50 all fail to win clear backing from MPs.[95]
    • Immediately following the indicative votes on Brexit, MP Nick Boles quits the Conservative party, with a speech criticising his former colleagues for refusing to compromise on the options.[95]
  • 2 April
    • The Tulip, a new 305-metre (1,000 ft) skyscraper in the City of London, featuring an observation platform with rotating pods, is granted planning approval.[96]
    • In a statement following a Cabinet meeting, Prime Minister Theresa May announces her intention to extend Article 50 again and work with Opposition Leader Jeremy Corbyn on a plan, but keep the withdrawal agreement as part of her deal.[97][98]
  • 3 April
    • Prosecutors seek a retrial in the case of Hillsborough match commander David Duckenfield, after a jury fails to reach a verdict.[99]
    • A bill by Labour MP Yvette Cooper to force the Prime Minister to ask the EU for an extension to Article 50, in order to avoid a no-deal Brexit, passes the House of Commons by 313 votes to 312.[100]
  • 5 April – Theresa May writes to the EU requesting a Brexit extension until 30 June 2019.[101] EU ministers respond by saying the letter is too vague to justify an extension being offered.[102]
  • 6 April – Tiger Roll wins the 2019 Grand National, the second consecutive year the horse has won the race.[103]
  • 8 April
  • 9 April – Department store Debenhams goes into administration, after a last-ditch rescue offer from Mike Ashley's Sports Direct was rejected.[107]
  • 10 April – The UK and the EU agree an Article 50 extension to 31 October 2019. No reopening of the withdrawal agreement negotiations is allowed and the UK "must hold the elections to the European Parliament" on 23 May, or it will be forced to leave on 1 June 2019.[108][109]
  • 11 April – Wikileaks co-founder Julian Assange is arrested after seven years of living in the Ecuadorian embassy in London.[110]
  • 12 April – Former UKIP leader Nigel Farage launches the Brexit Party.[111]
  • 15–22 April – Demonstrations by the climate change activist group Extinction Rebellion cause disruption in central London, blocking roads and resulting in over 1,000 arrests, with 53 people charged for various offences.[112][113][114] A "pause" in the protest is announced on 21 April,[115] although the group continues to base itself in Marble Arch.[116]
  • 17 April – The UK Government announces it will introduce an age verification system designed to stop internet users under the age of eighteen from viewing pornographic websites, which will come into force on 15 July.[117][117]
  • 18 April – 29-year-old journalist and author Lyra McKee is shot dead amid rioting in Derry, Northern Ireland, with police treating it as a "terrorist incident" and suspecting the New IRA.[118][119]
  • 22 April
    • Leaders from 70 local Conservative Associations sign a petition calling for a vote of no confidence in Theresa May. The non-binding vote, to be determined by 800 of the party's senior officials, would be the first time such an instance has occurred.[120]
    • The hottest Easter Monday on record in all four nations of the UK is confirmed by the Met Office, with 25°C (77°F) reported at Heathrow, Northolt and Wisley.[121]
  • 23 April – Buckingham Palace confirms that US President Donald Trump will make a three-day state visit to the UK from 3–5 June. President Trump previously visited the UK from 12–15 July 2018, amid major protests.[122]
  • 24 April – The Conservative Party's 1922 Committee votes against changing the party's rules regarding leadership challenges, but asks for clarity on when Prime Minister Theresa May will step down from office.[123]
  • 25 April –
  • 26 April –
    • Prime Minister Theresa May and Irish Taoiseach Leo Varadkar issue a joint statement setting out a new process of talks designed to restore devolution to Northern Ireland, and to begin on 7 May.[126]
    • Department store Debenhams announces plans to close 22 branches in 2019.[127]
    • Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn declines an invitation to attend a state banquet at Buckingham Palace to honour US President Donald Trump during his state visit in June.[128]

May[edit]

Publications[edit]

Births[edit]

Deaths[edit]

January[edit]

Sir Michael Atiyah in 2007
Ted McKenna in 2009

February[edit]

Jeremy Hardy in 2006
Cadet in 2018
Gordon Banks in 2007

March[edit]

Keith Flint in 2009
John Habgood in 1981
Scott Walker in 1968
Tania Mallet in 1964

April[edit]

Tommy Smith in 1966
Paul Raymond in 2007
Lyra McKee in 2017
Peter Mayhew in 2015

May[edit]

Judith Kerr in 2016

References[edit]

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