According to recent statistics, there are just over 317,000 .eu domains registered in the UK. However, once the Brexit transition period ends on 31 December 2020, UK citizens and companies established solely in the UK will no longer be eligible to hold them.
It is tempting to think that there is only one crisis, that caused by the coronavirus. Talk of it is pervasive, whether that be on calls with our colleagues or standing on the touchline watching our children play sport. We cannot escape from it. Many will have stopped this week to hear the PM and the Chancellor make their respective announcements.
The Home Secretary, Priti Patel, has this week announced further details of the UK’s new points based immigration system, read more to find out the key points and what your business should be doing now.
Good news was announced for Irish Citizens living and working in the UK (and British Citizens living and working in Ireland) as the UK and Irish governments agreed and signed a Memorandum of Understanding last week.
Not much can be said with any certainty about Brexit, not even when, or if, it will happen. However, there are some things that we do know particularly with regard to employees and how they can come into the UK in the event of either a Deal or No Deal.
Recognition and enforcement in the EU in the event of a
If the UK and the EU do not enter into a withdrawal agreement or if no extension is granted to the deadline, then various EU laws/regulations will no longer apply to the UK after 11pm on 29 March 2019.
Modern business thrives on data. Last year saw a seismic shift in personal data protection rules with the introduction of the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR), which continued to permit the free transfer of personal data around the EU.