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Brexit: what next?

27/06/2016

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The United Kingdom has voted to leave the European Union and is heading for Brexit. This may not be what many expected and there has been much speculation about the long term implications of this decision for UK and international businesses.

One thing we know, at least, is sure: Brexit won’t happen immediately. There won’t be any drastic changes until the process is complete, and despite the immediate effects on the financial and currency markets, EU laws will continue to apply to the UK and Britain will continue to participate in other European Union business as normal until then.

Bristows, as a firm and community of professionals, is used to working in a global environment and under many challenging and changing circumstances, and this is also true of our clients in the life sciences, technology, media and telecoms sectors. We are currently talking with and listening to our clients. We are working with them as we look at how their businesses might be affected by the various models so they are better prepared as events unfold.

Read our articles on Brexit here:

A question of privilege: an insight into EU privilege for UK lawyers post-Brexit

Brexit: Keep calm and carry on

Bristows UPC: Q&A

Brexit: what next? A competition law perspective

Brexit: what it means for competition law Q&A

Brexit and Data Protection

So what does Brexit mean for copyright (and database rights) in the UK? 

Brexit and IP: business as usual, for now

Brexit: the impact on EU trade mark and design protection

Brexit and IP rights in the UK: What next?

Brexit Update: Consumer Products & a 'no-deal'

Brexit Update: Life-Sciences in the event of ‘no-deal’

Intellectual Property and Brexit - what next?

Great Repeal Bill

A bluffer's guide to Brexit models

Brexit: Why the Court of Justice may yet have a role to play...

Copyright in the digital single market – a fairer and sustainable marketplace? 

Copyright in the digital single market – fair remuneration for artists?

Brexit and copyright law: will the English courts revert to the 'old' test for originality?

Copyright in the digital single market – harmony and disharmony for exceptions




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