The draft Withdrawal Agreement takes a generous approach to continuing cooperation in governing law, jurisdiction and enforcement.
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The Service of Documents and Taking of Evidence in Civil and Commercial Matters (Revocation and Saving Provisions) (EU Exit) Regulations 2018
The UK Government has published a draft statutory instrument which would revoke two important pieces of EU-derived legislation in relation to dispute resolution.
The UK Government’s ‘no deal’ Brexit papers: the impact on civil litigation and the Hague Convention option
The UK Government’s second batch of papers on how businesses and individuals should prepare for a ‘no deal’ Brexit includes a note on handling civil legal disputes that involve EU countries.
The UK Government’s Brexit White Paper – a focus on judicial cooperation
The UK Government’s Brexit White Paper provides some detail as to the UK’s aspirations for judicial cooperation post-Brexit.
Decoding the Government’s Plan for Brexit: Judicial Cooperation – Part 2
The future role of the CJEU is one of the most intractable problems in the Brexit negotiation.
Decoding the Government’s Plan for Brexit: Judicial Cooperation – Part 1
The UK Government’s Future Partnership Paper on Providing a cross-border civil judicial cooperation framework contains little to disagree with.
UK Government’s future partnership paper on cross-border civil judicial cooperation with the EU
The UK Government published yesterday its future partnership paper on cross-border civil judicial cooperation with the EU after Brexit.
Brexit, choice of law, jurisdiction and enforcement
Charlotte Winter, a Partner in our London office and Professor Harris QC, a barrister practising at Serle Court chambers discuss the impact of Brexit on choice of law, jurisdiction and enforcement.
Enforcement of judgments across the EU after Brexit
Enforcement of judgments from civil and commercial claims, a key plank of international trade, is governed by the recast Brussels Regulation.
Service of process in the EU after Brexit
For many years, parties across the EU have regularly chosen the English courts to resolve international disputes.