Democracy provides the framework for our modern, western world. What impact will falling trust in politicians have on the world of business? How should companies navigate political upheaval? Expert advisors can help translate the uncertainty of the future.
In March 2019 we wrote about the decision of the High Court in Canary Wharf v European Medicines Agency where the court rejected the argument by the tenant, EMA, that Brexit had the effect of terminating a lease by the doctrine of “frustration”.
“Do or die, come what may” – the evocative language used by the UK’s new Prime Minister, Boris Johnson, with reference to the UK leaving the EU by October 31st.
As 31 October 2019, and the risk of a No Deal Brexit, approaches, many businesses will be focussing on the implications for their European staff members.
Despite intensive lobbying and protests across Europe in the run up to the vote, the European Parliament has approved the text of the Copyright Directive.
It is probably fair to say that non-resident investors have borne the brunt of the changes affecting the tax landscape for investors in UK real estate.
After the Parliamentary vote on the Brexit deal in January 2019, Pharma giant Novartis issued a statement that the risk of a No-Deal Brexit will be “hugely impactful for patients, particularly around the supply and safety of medicines.”
Companies are becoming increasingly aware that there will be a sharp rise in red tape and multiple regulations relating to data handling after Brexit and are starting to put in place processes to deal with possible delays and difficulties.
For Lexis Nexis, Mishcon de Reya Partner Filippo Noseda discusses trusts in Europe and the potential impact of Brexit.
With the Prime Minister still looking for a deal with Brussels that will win a majority support in the House of Commons, companies have to prepare for a host of uncertainties.
This article focusses on another piece of jargon which accompanies this field and seeks to explain the difference between a public and a private blockchain.
Following guidance issued by issued by DCMS and the ICO at the end of last year (discussed in our bulletin), the European Data Protection Board (EDPB) has published its own information notice on data transfers from the EEA to the UK post-Brexit in the event of a no-deal.