It has officially been one year since the United Kingdom notified the European Union that it intends to leave. What progress has it made since then?
Latest in Brexecution
As Brexit negotiations slow, both the EU and the U.K. are focused on urgent and important matters. The future of regulation of data transmission does not appear to be among them.
The first three months of U.K.-EU negotiations suggest a fast Brexecution is unlikely.
If the current exit polls for the UK election are correct, the Conservatives have lost their majority in Parliament.
It’s official: as of today, the Government of the United Kingdom has notified the European Union of its departure.
In an overwhelming show of “Brexit” support, the British House of Commons has voted to support a bill that grants Prime Minister Theresa May the power to begin Brexit negotiations.
The debate between “hard” Brexit and “soft” Brexit is finally over. After months of ambiguity, British Prime Minister Theresa May yesterday clarified her government’s strategic objectives, just in time for the start of negotiations in March: May is taking a hard line.
A primer on the UK’s High Court of Justice ruling this morning that the Prime Minister may not begin the Brexecution process by unilaterally triggering the U.K.’s exit from the EU under Article 50 of the Treaty on the European Union (TEU).
As the United Kingdom approaches the early 2017 start of negotiations on its departure from the European Union, questions are emerging about the future direction of the country’s EU-based data privacy laws.