The Prime Minister announces new post-Brexit immigration proposals and promises to end freedom of movement once and for all.
As the UK’s withdrawal from the EU gets closer – only 6 months to go – many members of government and the general public (across the UK and EU) are asking themselves what happens to UK legislation/regimes on 30 March 2019 if we have not agreed a “deal” with the EU which covers our exit from the EU? Continue Reading
In December 2017, a judicial review was raised at the Court of Session by Andy Wightman, MSP & Ors, seeking an answer to the question of whether the UK Government’s notice of intention to withdraw from the European Union in terms of Article 50.2 TEU could be revoked by the UK unilaterally.
As the UK moves closer to exiting the European Union, decisions are being made which could impact on how our current systems and laws operate post-Brexit. One of the prominent discussions is how European laws we have relied on for decades will be treated post-Brexit. This month, the government have issued a discussion paper on how Brexit will impact competition law, and more specifically, state aid controls which are currently governed primarily by European law.
More than a year has passed since the United Kingdom voted to leave the European Union. Since then Brexit has rarely been far from the top of the news agenda and has almost replaced the weather as the go to conversation starter.
As featured in The Scotsman today.
As our series of Brexit [blogs] has illustrated, the EU Referendum result in June 2016 spawned a host of consequences, and many a discussion about the impact and implications of Brexit.