Divorce & Financial Remedy Update, October 2018 – Family Law Week

‘Naomi Shelton, Associate, Mills & Reeve LLP considers the news and case law relating to financial remedies and divorce during September 2018.’

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Family Law Week, 2nd October 2018

Source: www.familylawweek.co.uk

Robert Brett Taylor and Adelyn L. M. Wilson: Seeking and Implementing a Referral on Revocability of Article 50 Following Wightman – UK Constitutional Law Association

Posted October 1st, 2018 in brexit, EC law, judicial review, news, referendums, Scotland, treaties by sally

‘The UK is due to leave the EU on 29 March 2019. The British Government’s draft withdrawal agreement – the so-called Chequers Deal or Plan – has been subject to critique on both sides of the Brexit debate within the UK and was largely dismissed as unworkable by EU leaders on 20 September 2018. The following day, Theresa May declared that the burden was then on the EU to devise a plan for Brexit.’

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UK Constitutional Law Association, 26th September 2018

Source: ukconstitutionallaw.org

What happens to trade marks and designs if there’s a no-deal Brexit? – Technology Law Update

Posted September 26th, 2018 in brexit, EC law, news, trade marks by sally

‘The UK Government has published a notice about what will happen in relation to EU trade marks and designs if there is NO DEAL. The Government still regards NO DEAL as unlikely, but there is plenty of political uncertainty in the UK just now.’

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Technology Law Update, 25th September 2018

Source: www.technology-law-blog.co.uk

No-deal Brexit will make it harder to bring foreign criminals to justice, police leader warns – Daily Telegraph

Posted September 19th, 2018 in brexit, criminal justice, criminal records, EC law, news, police, warrants by sally

‘A no-deal Brexitwill make it harder to bring the two Russian agents responsible for the Novichok attack to justice, one of the country’s most senior police officers has said.’

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Daily Telegraph, 18th September 2018

Source: www.telegraph.co.uk

Government releases plans for family law in event of a “no-deal” Brexit – Family Law

Posted September 17th, 2018 in brexit, divorce, family courts, jurisdiction, news, treaties by sally

‘Yesterday [13 September] the Government published the first of its guidance dealing with justice matters in the event of the UK leaving the EU with “no deal” on 29 March 2019. The Ministry of Justice published a technical notice on handling civil legal cases, which includes consideration of co-operation between the UK and the EU in family matters following Brexit.’

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Family Law, 14th September 2018

Source: www.familylaw.co.uk

Concerns raised over 59-page handbook on Brexit ‘settled status’ scheme – The Guardian

Posted September 5th, 2018 in brexit, civil servants, immigration, news by sally

‘The Home Office has issued 59 pages of guidance notes to help staff register EU citizens for a post-Brexit scheme that the former home secretary Amber Rudd said would be as easy to apply for as an online account with the clothes retailer LK Bennett.’

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The Guardian, 4th September 2018

Source: www.theguardian.com

Council in legal bid to force disclosure of Brexit impact – Local Government Lawyer

Posted September 3rd, 2018 in brexit, disclosure, EC law, government departments, local government, news by sally

‘Plymouth City Council has claimed to be the first to use the Sustainable Communities Act to try to force the government to reveal the impact of Brexit.’

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Local Government Lawyer, 30th August 2018

Source: www.localgovernmentlawyer.co.uk

No-deal Brexit thrusts UK into ‘legal vacuum’, warns Keir Starmer – The Guardian

Posted August 28th, 2018 in agreements, brexit, EC law, legislation, news, treaties by sally

‘Theresa May and the government would face a race against time to pass a slew of new laws, or risk creating an “unsustainable legal vacuum”, if Britain plunged out of the EU without a deal, Labour’s Keir Starmer has warned.’

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The Guardian, 26th August 2018

Source: www.theguardian.com

Deal or No-deal? Brexit and financial services – Technology Law Update

Posted August 24th, 2018 in brexit, EC law, financial regulation, international trade, news by sally

‘On Monday, the Department for Exiting the EU published a presentation explaining the UK Government’s vision for the future UK-EU partnership on financial services, seeking to establish the principles of autonomy, bilaterality and co-operation.’

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Technology Law Update, 23rd August 2018

Source: www.technology-law-blog.co.uk

‘No-deal’ Brexit advice to be published by UK government – BBC News

Posted August 23rd, 2018 in brexit, EC law, news, treaties by sally

‘The UK government will begin advising people, businesses, and other groups about how to plan for the possibility of leaving the EU without a deal.’

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BBC News, 23rd August 2018

Source: www.bbc.co.uk

Ep. 41: Brexit – The white paper – Law Pod UK

Posted August 10th, 2018 in bills, brexit, EC law, news, parliamentary papers, podcasts by sally

‘Professor Barnard discusses with journalist Boni Sones, her reaction to the publication of the government’s White Paper, the Cabinet resignations of David Davis and Boris Johnson, and the negotiating position of the EU since the UK triggered Article 50 in March 2017.’

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Law Pod UK, 8th August 2018

Source: audioboom.com

Environmental Law News Update – Six Pump Court

Posted August 6th, 2018 in brexit, EC law, environmental protection, fire, health & safety, news, sentencing by sally

‘In this latest Environmental Law News Update, Laura Phillips, Mark Davies and Angelica Rokad consider a parliamentary report on the Government’s 25 year plan for the environment, the Brexit White Paper and a recent Court of Appeal case clarifying sentencing in fire safety cases.’

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Six Pump Court, 30th July 2018

Source: www.6pumpcourt.co.uk

Brexit white paper – Law Society’s Gazette

Posted August 1st, 2018 in brexit, EC law, employment, immigration, news, parliamentary papers, visas by sally

‘on 12 July, the government published its much-anticipated Brexit white paper on the future relationship between the UK and the EU. Secured in cabinet sessions at Chequers, the proposals broadly cover post-Brexit economic and security partnerships, cross-cutting cooperation, and institutional arrangements under the familiar but increasingly threadbare banner of ‘taking back control’. To the surprise of few, the plan was immediately criticised by Brexit hardliners as defeatist, diluted and dispirited. To the surprise of many, including the prime minister herself, it prompted the resignations of foreign secretary Boris Johnson and secretary of state for exiting the EU David Davis.’

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Law Society's Gazette, 30th July 2018

Source: www.lawgazette.co.uk

Barnier rejects UK’s Brexit customs plan – OUT-LAW.com

Posted July 30th, 2018 in brexit, customs and excise, EC law, news by sally

‘The UK’s proposed post-Brexit customs arrangements with the EU have been rejected by Michel Barnier, the EU27’s chief Brexit negotiator.’

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OUT-LAW.com, 27th July 2018

Source: www.out-law.com

Businesses quit UK courts in droves as Brexit looms – Law Society’s Gazette

Posted July 23rd, 2018 in brexit, choice of forum, dispute resolution, EC law, news by tracey

‘Businesses are already changing contracts so that disputes are heard in the European Union rather than the UK, according to a survey published today. Research from Thomson Reuters Legal found the UK’s decision to leave the EU is making business leaders questions whether London is still the best option as a global centre for dispute resolution.’

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Law Society's Gazette, 23rd July 2018

Source: www.lawgazette.co.uk

Solon Solomon: The Chequers Agreement: Brexit and the Infeasibility of Judicial and Legal Independence – UK Constitutional Law Association

‘The Chequers agreement reshapes the UK Brexit position. By formally throwing its lot behind a soft Brexit, Theresa May’s government has made a point. It is unclear how this stance was influenced by the House of Lords voting in favour of such a soft Brexit some months ago or by the City entrepreneurs voicing their support to such a scenario. Projecting into the future, it is equally unclear how the Chequers agreement will impact UK politics and the government’s viability.’

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UK Constitutional Law Association, 12th July 2018

Source: ukconstitutionallaw.org

Brexit: trade marks and designs – 10 things to know – OUT-LAW.com

Posted July 12th, 2018 in agreements, brexit, EC law, intellectual property, news, trade marks, treaties by sally

‘While Brexit negotiations between the UK and EU are ongoing, the UK government and European Commission have found an agreement in principle that will alleviate many right holders’ concerns in respect of trade marks and designs.’

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OUT-LAW.com, 11th July 2018

Source: www.out-law.com

How Does New Brexit Secretary Dominic Raab Stack Up On Human Rights? – Rights Info

‘In a shock resignation at almost midnight, one of the leading figures responsible for Brexit negotiations has quit his cabinet post.’

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Rights Info, 9th July 2018

Source: rightsinfo.org

Post-Brexit settlement scheme for EU nationals – Technology Law Update

Posted July 10th, 2018 in brexit, EC law, families, immigration, news, treaties by sally

‘The Government has published long-awaited details of the post-Brexit Settlement Scheme for EU nationals in the UK. Details are set out in the Government’s EU Settlement Scheme Statement of Intent.’

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Technology Law Update, 9th July 2018

Source: www.technology-law-blog.co.uk

Stephen Tierney: The Legislative Supremacy of Government – UK Constitutional Law Association

Posted July 4th, 2018 in bills, brexit, constitutional law, EC law, news, parliament, prerogative powers by sally

‘At the same time as Parliament prepares to ‘take back control’ from Brussels, the executive is in fact accruing to itself further control over the legislative process. In this post I address a number of trends – only some of which are a direct consequence of the unique circumstances of Brexit – which suggest a deeper realignment of institutional power within the constitution and a consequent diminution of Parliament’s legislative power.’

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UK Constitutional Law Association, 3rd July 2018

Source: ukconstitutionallaw.org