Tag: Brexit

Article 50, the royal prerogative, and the European Parliamentary Elections Act 2002

It has been argued by some that the European Parliamentary Elections Act 2002 (‘EPEA’) may present a particular obstacle to the use of the prerogative for the purpose of initiating the Article 50 process by […]

‘Brexit in the High Court’ — BBC Radio 4, Law in Action, 8 November 2016

Following the judgment of the High Court in R (Miller) v Secretary of State for Exiting the European Union (about which I have written briefly here, and in more detail, with Hayley Hooper, here), this week’s edition […]

Courts, democracy and Brexit: Some home truths

There are three aspects of the High Court’s ruling in Miller — the implication of which is that Article 50 cannot be triggered without an Act of Parliament — that are significant. The first is […]

The High Court’s judgment in Miller: A brief comment

The following short comment on the High Court’s judgment in the Miller case was published on the Judicial Power Project’s website and is reproduced here with permission. The piece is part of a collection of short commentaries published by the Judicial Power Project; the full collection can be accessed here.

Cambridge University Brexit Week Talk: The Process of Leaving the EU

A couple of weeks ago, I gave a talk as part of the University of Cambridge’s Brexit Week — a series of events organised by my colleagues Professor Catherine Barnard and Dr Amy Ludlow. The event at […]

On the sidelining of Parliament: The Brexit Secretary’s statement to the Commons

David Davis MP, the Secretary of State for Exiting the European Union, has made a statement to the House of Commons concerning the Brexit process. He has done so amid mounting cross-party concerns about the involvement […]