Sue the EU for Brexit if there is no deal!

Discussion in 'Economics' started by morganist, Aug 23, 2018.

  1. Visaria likes this.
  2. Visaria


    Where would such legal action be iniated? The European Court? They might be a little bit biased.
  3. Actually it might be the ideal court to hold it in. It was their own targets they failed to hit and they can't deny they failed to meet them. Proving where the EC failed to hit legally binding targets and submitting the infringements to the court will be evidence the EC failed to maintain the management and financial structure they set. The situation will be seen by the court as an admission of the system they are part of to meet its obligations to its members.

    The position of the member states for remaining in the EU was untenable due to the EC failing to meet its own objectives. The UK was forced out of the EU due to the EC's failures, there must be some compensation and also some room for acknowledgement of responsibility on the EC's part. If the UK can prove the EC failed to maintain its obligations, it can easily, it can follow a legal framework to seek a de-unification settlement agreement, in favour of the UK.

    It would be like a divorce if the UK can prove the EC was responsible for the grounds where the contract was breached it would stand a better chance of getting a good settlement. If the UK can prove the situation the mismanagement of the economic system the EC put in place led to the Euro Crisis, which it can and that the fallout of the Euro Crisis led to the UK government being forced into having to file for Article 50 then the settlement would be better.

    The European Court has to follow statutory provisions, which it has failed to meet. The court is legally obliged to maintain its owns statues and legal contracts or the whole concept of the court and legal system fails. The court falls subject to the legal contracts it sets! What would be the point of having a court if it does not follow its own law? Can you see how it is legally obliged to meet the criteria, it set its own law and then broke it. Strong case for the UK.
  4. Visaria


    I luv it. Unfortunately I can't see it happening with the spineless govt we have.
  5. Visaria likes this.
  6. Brexit helped advance our firm. We favor it.
  7. dealmaker


    Hard Brexit

    The German Economic Institute in Cologne said today that a "hard" Brexit would hit German exports to the U.K., um, hard. If there is no EU-U.K. trade deal, tariffs would kick in and the U.K. and Germany would be hit particularly forcefully, with the automotive sector bearing the brunt. Fun quote: "In the worst case scenario, [EU-U.K.] trade may be reduced by around 50%." IW