The UK Government has made clear that it intends to end the jurisdiction of the Court of Justice of the EU (“CJEU“) in the UK post-Brexit. This will, unless agreed otherwise in the negotiations, result in litigants losing the ability to make references to the CJEU on questions of EU law. In the meantime, the
UK Prime Minister Theresa May has today announced that she intends to trigger a General Election to take place on 8 June 2017. The announcement is the latest unexpected twist in an unpredictable 12 months in British politics. What does this surprise development mean for the Brexit process? Read the full blog here.
The Brexit process gets officially underway this week when the UK formally notifies the European Council of its intention to withdraw from the EU on 29 March 2017. The road ahead is untested and uncertain, as the UK will be the first EU Member State ever to leave the Union. Hogan Lovells will be hosting
The new May Government has now been fully established and has begun getting to work. Judging by last week’s notable developments, foreign affairs is top of the agenda. Brexit diplomacy: Good cop, bad cop? The Prime Minister made her first official visits to Germany and France last week to meet Angela Merkel and François Hollande.
Following on from last week’s comments from Donald Tusk and Jean-Claude Juncker about when the EU expects the UK to trigger Article 50 of the Treaty on the European Union, comments by British officials in the last week have shed further light on the road to Brexit ahead. What are the UK’s “constitutional requirements” for