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Introduction The Advocate General of the European Court of Justice on 4th  December 2018 held, in an advisory opinion, that the UK could unilaterally revoke its decision to leave the European Union and stay a full member of the trading bloc without the need to obtain consent of the other EU 27 member states. If followed by the full European Court the UK Parliament will have a further option to consider if it rejects the draft Withdrawal Agreement agreed with –Read More–

Introduction On 21 September 2018, the Inner House of the Court of Session, Scotland’s Court of Appeal,  requested a preliminary ruling from the European Court of Justice as to whether it was possible for the UK to unilaterally withdraw its Article 50 notice to the European Council stating that the UK intended to withdraw from the EU to allow the UK to remain as a Member State of the European Union. This ruling has the potential to be of substantial –Read More–

Introduction The EU Withdrawal Bill is probably one of the most controversial and important constitutional UK Parliamentary Bills of modern times. This is the Bill that will pave the way for the UK to leave the European Union and ensures that the UK retains in its wake a functioning statutory framework after Brexit. The aim is to provide legal certainty when converting existing EU law on the day the UK leaves the EU (“Exit Day”) into UK law. However, muddled –Read More–

The UK Prime Minister Theresa May is to set out her vision for Brexit during her highly-anticipated speech in Florence on September 22 Partner and Head of the EU & UK Competition Team at Bryan Cave, Robert Bell, commented in an article in Law360 on September 20 as to what businesses will be wanting to hear and seek clarity on from the Prime Minister’s address. He explains, “The business community’s primary concern with the whole Brexit process is the uncertainty –Read More–

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