Britain's Prime Minister David Cameron leaves Number 10 Downing Street to attend Prime Minister's Question Time in Parliament, in London, Britain June 3, 2015. REUTERS/Suzanne Plunkett
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The prospect that economic and diplomatic heavyweight Britain might leave the European Union within two years has pushed EU leaders to consider concessions to keep the country in the fold.EU founding members like Germany and France are moving outside their comfort zones, surprisingly receptive to British Prime Minister David Cameron's call for change ahead of a referendum that will allow citizens to vote on whether to stay or go before the end of 2017 .In the year since Cameron vowed to hold a referendum, he has not defined the changes needed to argue for Britain to stay in the EU, which should leave room for compromise.Like many, the EU's economic and monetary affairs chief, France's Pierre Moscovici, wants Britain to stay but does not want "a Europe with a first and second division, and where there is discrimination.While some EU partners sympathize, all agree that freedom of movement for EU citizens among all states is an inviolable principle.
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