The United Kingdom will regain full control over the country's fishing waters for the first time in 40 years after December 2020, Michael Gove has insisted.
The Secretary of Environment said he shared the "disappointment" of the fishing communities that expected this to happen on Brexit day, March 29, 2019.
But Mr. Gove urged them to keep their "eyes on" in the prize "to obtain control.
Lib Dem Alistair Carmichael, who raised the issue, said "the mood in the fishing communities" is one of palpable anger. "
The fishing industry had wanted the United Kingdom to regain full control of the fishing waters of the country on Brexit day, March 29, 2019.
Instead, the United Kingdom will be consulted on fishing quotas during the interim period.
Gove said the government pushed for the United Kingdom be an equal partner in the fisheries negotiations during the "implementation period" of 21 months, but the EU had blocked it.
"We were disappointed. the EU would not advance this, "he told the deputies, and stressing that the UK only had to wait one more year for full control of its waters.
" By December 2020, we will be negotiating fishing opportunities as a third country, an independent coastal state that decides who can access our waters and on what terms for the first time in more than 40 years, "he said.
" It is important that all of us, in all areas, accept that the period Implementation is a necessary step to ensure that prize.
"For our coastal community communities are an opportunity to revive economically, for our marine environment it is an opportunity to be managed in a sustainable manner and it is critical that all of us, in the interest of the entire nation, keep our eyes on that prize "
But Mr. Carmichael replied: "I have to tell you, if you still do not know, the mood in the fishing communities is palpable anger, this is not what they were promised."
He added that if the EU can "disappoint us in this way for an agreement for the transition period, how do we know they will not do it again when it comes to the final agreement?"
Stephen Gethins of the SNP asked the minister to say "at what point our fishermen became a bargaining chip" and added: "Or has it been like this all the time?"
Mr. Gove replied: "For a party that has raised a grievance to an art form, it has a damn cheek in that case."
Former Conservative Minister John Redwood pressured him to return to the EU and say "this deal is unacceptable."
Coastal conservators defend the fishing industry
By Jonathan Blake, political correspondent
After what was described as a frank exchange of views at a meeting of conservative deputies and the Secretariat of Environment Ambient Michael Gove on Monday night, those representing parts of the UK who depend on fishing will have the opportunity to present their case to the prime minister later.
His anger at the fishing element of the transition period was clear.
A parliamentarian from Cornwall said they would expect "very fast, very clear" proposals on fisheries policy once the brexit transition period is over.
Downing Street said it had "secured specific safeguards on behalf of British fishermen."
Gove admitted: "We did not get everything we wanted, but … it is the vision of this government that we have to make sure that this implementation achieves the highest prize in the end".  Prominent Eurosceptic Tory Jacob Rees-Mogg said he was "mildly concerned" by Mr. Gove's tone regarding the negotiations that the European Commission "did not allow us anything in a negotiation."
"Surely it is a question of what importance is something put as to whether he obtains it?"
Gove said that the implementation period would allow the government to prepare "for all the benefits that Brexit will bring."
The exchanges of the Commons occurred when Scottish Conservative MPs met The British Prime Minister discussed the agreement of the United Kingdom to maintain EU fisheries policies during the Brexit transition period.
Scottish leader Tory Ruth Davidson, speaking after the transition agreement outlined on Monday, said: "You can not ignore the fact that this is not enough that they had waited in the short term."
Scottish Tory John Lamont added that "total control of our waters must return to the UK from Brussels" after the transition period: "Anything less will be a betrayal of our fishing." communities that voted for Brexit in large numbers. "
The Daily Telegraph says that the Tory critics of the agreement are planning to protest on a ship in the Thames by Parliament on Wednesday.
Scottish Prime Minister and SNP leader, Nicola Sturgeon, stated that the concession made to the EU in the transition period – which the UK prefers to call the "implementation period" – was "becoming a massive sale of the Scottish fishing industry by the Tories."
The Minister of Solidarity Fisheries Holly Lynch said it was "understandable" that the fishing communities felt "angry" and disappointed. " But former Conservative leader Iain Duncan Smith said the prime minister" has been very clear "that the fishing powers" will return the moment we finish this transition "
Bertie Armstrong, executive director of the Scottish Fishermen's Federation, said the transition agreement reached by the United Kingdom and the EU" does not reach an acceptable agreement "for the fishermen.
"We will leave the EU and abandon the CFP (Common Fisheries Policy), but we will return sovereignty over our seas a few seconds later," he said.
- EU fishing agreement "far from acceptable" for the Scottish industry
Compared to Iceland, which is allowed to keep 90% of the fish caught in its waters, the United Kingdom maintains 40% under the Common Fisheries Policy, he told the Today program on BBC Radio 4.
But Niel Wichmann, head of the Danish Fishermen's Association, said the transition period "is a sensible arrangement that gives us time, a couple of years, to determine how we maintain our sustainable fisheries actions, how ke our sustainable fisheries after Brexit "
The agreement announced on Monday
On Monday, the EU's chief negotiator Michel Barnier said the legal text of the agreement during the 21 months after Brexit on March 29, 2019, which includes the remaining part of the United Kingdom of the Common Fisheries Policy – marked a "decisive step" but added that "it was not the end of the road".
The key aspects of the agreement announced in Brussels are:
- The transition period will last from the Brexit day of March 29, 2019 to December 31, 2020
- EU citizens arriving in the United Kingdom between these two dates they will enjoy the same rights and guarantees as those that arrive before the Brexit. The same shall apply to expatriates from the United Kingdom on the continent
- The United Kingdom may negotiate, sign and ratify its own trade agreements during the transition period, although they may only enter into force as of 1 January 2021  The United Kingdom will continue to be a party to existing EU trade agreements with other countries
- The United Kingdom's participation in the fishing catch will be guaranteed during the transition, but the United Kingdom will remain, in fact, part of the Common Fisheries Policy, without having a direct voice in its rules, until the end of 2020
Other aspects of the post-Brexit relationship that still need to be agreed upon include what happens to the longer-term Northern Ireland border.