The departure of the UK from the EU will raise fundamental and extremely intricate issues for law, politics, and policy. It is fair to say that British economy and society will be deeply affected. The same can be said for the EU and, indeed, the broader world. Virtually no area of the law will remain untouched.
It is of fundamental importance that academic expertise is brought to bear not only on the questions of when and how Brexit might happen, but also on its impacts on domestic, European, and international law.
As one of the world’s leading law schools with a long heritage in European, constitutional, and transnational law, Birmingham Law School is well placed to take a leading role in academic and policy debates on Brexit.
BLS academics’ contributions to the debates on Brexit involve both scholarly research and media and policy engagement.
- Ben Warwick, Bordering Two Unions
- Robert Lee, "The Great Repeal Bill could prove costly"
- Fiona de Londras, Triggering Article 50: the task that lies ahead
- Fiona de Londras (et al.) "Brexit and the British Bill of Rights"
- Fiona de Londras, "Perspective: Trump's Immigration Ban: A Legacy of Securitised Immigration Rhetoric?"
- Ben Warwick (et al.) "The Common Travel Area: Prospects After Brexit"
- Martin Trybus, BLS Perspective: Extracting the UK from EU law: The 'Great Repeal Bill'
- Fiona De Londras, BLS Perspective: Negotiating Brexit
- Tony Arnull, BLS Perspective: A storm in a glass of water?
- Graham Gee, Luca Rubini, Martin Trybus: European Public Law special issue: Leaving the EU? The Legal Impact of 'Brexit' on the United Kingdom
- Ben Warwick (et al.) Northern Ireland and the Brave New World of Brexit
- Ben Warwick (et al), Northern Ireland-Focussed Commentary on the UK-EU Phase 1 Report
BLS experts can be contacted directly through the contact details on their staff profiles. Alternatively, media enquiries can be directed to the Press Office.
Find up-to-date information on how BLS is shaping the Brexit debate(s) by following us on twitter: @bhamlaw