With the June 23, 2016 referendum vote putting the United Kingdom (or parts of it) on the path out of the European Union, the next few years will bring a great deal of uncertainty to companies and individuals operating in the region. Many World Law Group member firms are and will continue to provide legal updates, analyses, webinars and other resources about Brexit and its impacts.

Below is a compilation of these resources from WLG members.

Resource Centres

The implications of the Brexit vote will be felt around the globe.  To help companies and individuals navigate the gauntlet of change over the coming years, WLG member firms Burness Paull LLPGowling WLG, Mason Hayes & Curran and Taylor Wessing have developed their own knowledge centres.  Burness Paull LLP discusses the the Scottish viewpoint, Gowling WLG provides information from the English perspective, Mason Hayes & Curran offers the Irish view and Taylor Wessing shares an analysis of the German landscape.

Legal Updates 

The latest reports and analyses from other WLG firms:

December 11, 2017 -  Brexit: An Overview of the Legal and Operational Implications for the Aviation Industry

December 16, 2016 - Gowling WLG of England: Trade Deal or No Deal - What Implications of BREXIT on Transatlantic Trade? 

July, 2016 - PLMJ of Portugal: Consequences for Judicial Proceedings

June 24, 2016 - MinterEllison of Australia: What Brexit Means for the Country

June 24, 2016 - Arendt & Medernach of Luxembourg: Shaping the Future EU/UK Relationship

June 23, 2016 - TozziniFreire of Brazil: Posible Impacts on the Country

June 23, 2016 - PLMJ of Portugal: Consequences for UK Citizens Living and Working in the Country

June 18, 2016 - Locke Lord LLP's Brexit App
Access updates, reactions and analysis. 

January 8, 2016 - Brexit and Dispute Resolution – How Can You Start Preparing Yourself Now?
Britain's decision to leave the European Union poses many unanswered questions. In their recent blog post "Brexit and Dispute Resolution - How Can You Start Preparing Now?", Finnish firm Castrén & Snellman suggests that related risks in drafting agreements can be minimized by including clauses favouring arbitration and applying governing law as that of an EU member state.