Brexit Highlights 22 – 28 July 2019

– The Medicines and Healthcare products Regulatory Agency updated its guidance – Exporting active substance manufactured in the UK in a no deal Brexit

– The European Union Committee (House of Lords) produced a new report – Scrutiny of international agreements. Treaties considered on 23 July 2019

– The Committee on Standards in Public Life made the following research paper available  – Perceived Fairness of the EU Referendum: Changes Over Time and their Consequences

– The Intellectual Property Office published its guidance – Exhaustion of intellectual property rights

– The House of Commons Library published new research briefings and blog posts – ‘No-deal’ Brexit: How might state aid to businesses change?; The progress of the EU Settlement Scheme so far; Statistics on UK-EU trade; Brexit: a reading list of post-EU Referendum publications by Parliament and the Devolved Assemblies; Brexit: devolved legislature business

– The Brexit Steering Group (European Parliament) published a new statement – Brexit: An orderly exit is in the interests of both parties

– The European Parliamentary Research Service produced a new paper – The Brexit negotiations

– New articles were published on the Free Movement blog, including the following – EU settled status: the story so far; Campaigners raise £50,000 to take government to court over botched European elections

– A new post was published on the Centre on Constitutional Change blog – The last Prime Minister of the Union?

– New articles were published on the LSE blog on Brexit The EU’s institutional response to the Brexit vote; The impact of Brexit on Australia’s trading relations with the UK and EU; Pressures to recall Parliament over the summer seem likely – what if they occur?

– The Institute for Government published a new report – Preparing Brexit: No Deal

– New articles were published on the UK in a Changing Europe website, including the following –  A no deal Brexit would not be a ‘clean Brexit’; Boris Johnson’s Brexit balancing act; Pressures to recall parliament over Brexit during the summer seem likely – what if they occur?; Do or die? Boris Johnson is low on detail, time and support; Boris Johnson’s new Cabinet makes a soft Brexit more likely than ever; Will Boris Johnson be able to deliver Brexit, unite the country and defeat Corbyn?

– A new article was published on the UK Constitutional Law Association blog – Kyle Murray: Putting Parliament in Its Place: The Pro-Brexit, Democratic Case for a Second Brexit Referendum

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