The Law Society is working to represent the views of members on the UK exiting the EU and influence both the UK government and EU institutions.
We continue to support members by providing guidance on preparatory steps they can take to prepare their firms.
The government has published a series of notices on how to prepare for a no-deal Brexit.
We have published guidance on the potential effects on our members in the event of a no-deal Brexit in the following areas:
We have also prepared an extensive overview of the national regulations that apply in each jurisdiction in the EU/EFTA. This can be requested by emailing firstname.lastname@example.org.
The Law Society forms part of the UK Delegation to the Council of Bars and Law Societies of Europe (CCBE), which recently published extensive guidance on the effect of all Brexit scenarios on practice rights both for EU lawyers working in the UK and for UK lawyers working in the EU.
MPs and Peers returned from summer recess for two weeks, before breaking up for the Party Conference season.
Almost £3bn could be stripped from legal sector turnover by 2025 if the UK crashes out of the EU without a deal according to new Law Society forecasts.
The government published its white paper setting out what they are seeking to achieve in negotiating the UK's exit from, and new partnership with, the EU.
Theresa May's white paper on Brexit was today given a cautious welcome by the Law Society of England and Wales.
The Law Society's Head of International Mickaël Laurans spoke at a roundtable briefing on mutual recognition of professional qualifications.
A new flagship court will boost England and Wales' position as a jurisdiction for international commercial legal services and dispute resolution.
The Law Society has worked with other professional and business services providers to highlight the important contribution we make to UK and EU economy.
This podcast discusses the future of international financial disputes post-Brexit.
A newly released document outlining proposals for a new deal with the EU in the wake of Brexit was today given a partial welcome by the Law Society of England and Wales.
This paper outlines the Law Society's views on the building blocks needed to construct a fair, transparent and accessible mechanism for the resolution of disputes between the UK and the EU after the UK leaves the EU.
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