In a so-called “trilogue” meeting on June 16, the European Parliament, the Council of Ministers, and the European Commission reached a “political” agreement on the key elements of a regulation that would implement a due diligence and reporting regime for conflict minerals imported in the EU.
What lesson does the Brexit vote hold for anyone conducting or contemplating fact investigation?
By a slim margin, the United Kingdom voted to leave the European Union (EU) last week. Via the European Union Trademark System and the European Patent Convention a trademark or patent owner had the ability to secure protection across all EU member states by a single, unified registration. Of course, EU protection extended only to EU member states.
The historic June 23, 2016 vote by a majority of voters for the United Kingdom to leave the European Union has dominated the headlines and roiled financial markets around the world – and for good reason.
As the U.K. vote got closer, it seemed the only thing certain about the looming “Brexit” vote was the uncertainty around it. Now that we know they’re leaving, that uncertainty remains.
On June 23, 2016, Britain voted to leave the European Union. Does the Brexit decision affect the Canada-EU Comprensive Economic and Trade Agreement (CETA)? The answer is most likely and sadly “Yes”.
In the face of intense market rejection, Icon says it has heard its customers and is going to revise the rather onerous purchase contract it planned to require of its buyers.
A local Kansas City television station recently ran a story about a consumer’s complaint that his preneed contract did not cover “surprise fees”.
The short answer is, “No, not specifically”. It is not likely that Brexit will have a direct impact on Canada’s export controls and economic sanctions regimes.
On June 23, 2016, the United Kingdom voted to leave the European Union. On June 24, 2016, the World woke up to change on the horizon.