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secret.simon wrote:This Commons Briefing Paper summarises the initial negotiating positions of the UK government and the various EU negotiating bodies in one document.
secret.simon wrote:This document from the Library and Research service of the Council of the European Union may be a worthwhile addition to the Brexit library. The document itself is a library of references to other documents.
Think Tank Review - Special Issue: departure of the United Kingdom from the European Union
secret.simon wrote:This particular document may be of especial interest to you and Obie, as the people with legal training on these forums. It is an analysis by the Policy Department for Citizens’ Rights and Constitutional Affairs of the European Parliament (the equivalent of the Commons Library in the UK). It looks at whether EU citizens living in the UK would have any acquired rights, either under public international law or under the Vienna Convention on the Law of Treaties.
It concludes that "there are no acquired rights. Rights for individuals will not endure if there is no withdrawal agreement" (Page 60). Any future rights for EU citizens in the UK will stem from the withdrawal agreement, not any acquired rights under international law.
The document is quite dense with legalese and will require a few days of study from me, but people learned in the law may have an easier time.
The impact and consequences of Brexit on acquired rights of EU citizens living in the UK and British citizens living in the EU-27
secret.simon wrote:While not from a library or thinktank, this analysis of people who may be more adversely affected by Brexit negotiations may be a worthy addition to your library of briefings.
The migrants most at risk of being caught out by Brexit
This SocGen analysis of the various types of Brexit may also be interesting, though for a more limited time, as events progress.
secret.simon wrote:Here is a very interesting report from the Home Affairs Sub-Committee of the House of Lords European Union Committee, looking at various possibilities of post-Brexit immigration for EEA citizens and also having some interesting statistics on EEA and non-EEA migration.
Brexit: UK-EU movement of people
secret.simon wrote:Sun Nov 12, 2017 4:51 pmWhile not directly related to immigration law, this research briefing on The European Union (Withdrawal) Bill: Retained EU law looks into how retained EU law will work in the UK post-Brexit and may be useful for reference purposes, especially for lawyers and people interested in the application of law.