What you need to be on the look out for in the Article 50 judgment on Tuesday

Sunday 22 January 2017 5:51 pm The Prime Minister has vowed to stick to her March timetable but, if the appeal judges do not favour the government’s argument, it could potentially lead to a number of late nights on Whitehall.If it is decided on Tuesday that an Act of Parliament must be put in place before the Brexit trigger is pulled, it’s not entirely clear how detailed that Act would need to be. Supreme Court justice Lady Brenda Hale found herself under fire late last year when she pointed out the government might have to go as far as to get parliament’s sign off on a “comprehensive replacement for the 1972 [European Communities] Act”.It has been reported over the weekend that Brexit secretary David Davis has a brief Article 50 Bill ready and waiting, should the government lose its appeal. However, the Brexit department declined to comment.Meanwhile, Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn told Sky News today he will ask his MPs not to oppose such a Bill if it is needed, but added he does want to amend it to include demands on aspects like market access and regulation. Will Tuesday be the end of the Brexit case?The handing down of the Supreme Court judgment will likely be the last outing in the courtrooms for this particular case, as there’s little scope for it to go to the European Court of Justice (ECJ). Hayley Kirton The Supreme Court is due to deliver its long-awaited decision in the Article 50 case on Tuesday. If you plan on following along with the legal eagles, here is what you need to know.Remind me – what is this case all about?The case centres on whether the government can trigger Article 50 without first getting approval from parliament, and it is an appeal by the government from a November High Court decision, in which a trio of judges decided royal prerogative alone could not be used to begin the Brexit process.  The ECJ takes cases debating the meaning of EU law but, in the Article 50 case, it’s not the meaning of the EU law that has been called into question, which states a member state can leave the union provided it follows the rules of its own constitution. What’s not clear is what the UK’s unwritten constitution actually requires.However, Article 50 could reach the ECJ in another case being brought in Ireland by lawyer Jolyon Maugham, who is seeking a legal ruling on whether the Article 50 notification can be revoked once it has been given.This also won’t be the last time the legal fine print of Brexit is debated in a UK court, with a case on Article 127, and whether leaving the EU also automatically means leaving the Single Market, currently due a hearing on its merits in February. How will I find out about Tuesday’s decision?The Supreme Court will give its judgment at 9:30am Tuesday morning and the hand down of the summary is expected to take a grand total of around five minutes. The court has advised those interested in following along live that the building itself is expected to be very crowded, and those who do not feel the need to be there in person may prefer to watch the livestream of the judgment. Alternatively, both the summary and the full judgment will be published on the court’s website shortly after it is read out. Although the initial case, which was heard in London’s High Court last October was brought by a number of parties, businesswoman Gina Miller was picked as lead claimant. Roughly around the same time, another Article 50 related case was being heard in Northern Ireland, with the High Court there deciding neither the region’s laws nor its parliament could effectively veto a Brexit decision by the government. The appeal of this case was joined with the government’s appeal of the Gina Miller case and sent onto the Supreme Court for a December hearing.As the case headed to the country’s top court, several other intervening parties threw their hat into the ring, including the Scottish and Welsh governments seeking clarity on what say the devolved regions should get on the Article 50 notification.The Prime Minister’s Brexit speech last Tuesday mentioned MPs would be getting a vote on the final deal. What does that mean for this case?Not a great deal. While Theresa May offered parliament a say on the final deal, this case is centred on the actual Article 50 notification itself.Meanwhile, last month, MPs passed a motion in the House of Commons to stick with the timetable to trigger Article 50 by the end of March this year, with the caveat that government should reveal its Brexit plans in advance. However, again, this does not oust the need for the case, with lawyers for the government in the Supreme Court hearing calling the motion “significant”, but conceding it was not legally “binding”.Speaking of the Article 50 due date, will this case throw off the government’s timetable? 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Comment / A marketshare conundrum for liners, as expiry of EC block exemption nears

first_imgBy Gavin van Marle 28/09/2018 In a year and half, the deepsea alliance structure could find itself on the wrong side of European competition legislation.Yesterday, the European Commission reopened its investigation into the block exemption that currently applies to container shipping, and which allows them to operate alliances on trades that serve the EU.Brought into law in 2010 – following the EU’s decision to outlaw the old conference system that allowed shipping lines to jointly set freight rates – the maritime Consortia Block Exemption Regulation has enabled carriers jointly run services and manage capacity on those services; in effect, it paved the way for today’s deepsea alliance structure.It is due to expire on 25 April 2020, and the EC has called on carriers, shippers, forwarders, ports and so on to submit comments, “seeking to collect views from stakeholders to assist the commission’s assessment of the impact and relevance of the Consortia Block Exemption Regulation, and to provide evidence for determining whether it should be left to expire or prolonged, and if so, under which conditions”.The deadline for comment is 20 December this year, and I strongly suspect that, without some sustained lobbying on the part of shipping lines – which have clearly benefited from alliance membership – the EC will either have to repeal the exemption or change the laws under which the alliances operate.One of the key conditions of the continuing existence of the exemption is that no consortia should have more than a 30% market share – however, since the alliances reorganised last year into three groups, that limit, de facto, have been breached, given that virtually every independent, non-alliance service has disappeared from the trunk Asia-Europe trades.Certainly, the three alliances control over 90% of the volumes on the trade, which means possibly all three have broken that threshold.This suggests that either the threshold or the alliances have to change. And given that the 30% mark is a standard for competition lawmakers, and once it is breached markets become unfairly concentrated for consumers, the former option appears highly unlikely.[There is also the side issue of Brexit: are the UK’s volumes to be included in these calculations? They should be, given that it is currently part of the EU, but won’t be once the 2020 expiry date comes around].I’m not sure where this leaves the lines in the short term – although given the positive effect that alliance membership appears to have had on carriers’ costs structures, it does raise the amusingly baffling prospect of lines potentially trying to lose market share in order to stay in business.last_img read more

Up and down the ladder: The latest comings and goings

first_img @Pharmalot Tags CiplahiringsOrexigen Therapeutics About the Author Reprints [email protected] Orexigen Therapeutics promoted Jason Keyes to senior vice president and chief financial officer;Vitae Pharmaceuticals hired Dr. Carole Sable as chief medical officer;Intercept Pharmaceuticals hired Sandip Kapadia as chief financial officer;Chase Pharmaceuticals hired Scott Giacobello as chief financial officer;Chase Pharmaceuticals hired Gary Charbonneau as senior VP, regulatory affairs and operations;Lion Biotechnologies hired Maria Fardis as chief executive officer and president. Ed Silverman Hired someone new and exciting? Promoted a rising star? Finally solved that hard-to-fill spot?Share the news with us, and we’ll share it with others. That’s right. Send us your changes, and we’ll find a home for them. Don’t be shy. Everyone wants to know who is coming and going, especially with all the ongoing layoffs. Despite the downsizing, there is movement. Here are some of the latest comings and goings. Recognize anyone?And here is our regular feature in which we highlight a different person each week. This time around, we note that Sancilio Pharmaceuticals hired Dr. Adrian Rabinowicz as chief medical officer. Most recently, he was senior vice president, clinical development, at Acorda Therapeutics.advertisementcenter_img Pharmalot Columnist, Senior Writer Ed covers the pharmaceutical industry. PharmalotUp and down the ladder: The latest comings and goings Alex Hogan/STAT Cipla hired Kedar Upadhye as chief financial officer;Orexigen Therapeutics promoted Thomas Cannell to executive VP, chief operating officer, and president of global commercial products;advertisement By Ed Silverman June 10, 2016 Reprintslast_img read more

Naples Classical Academy to break ground on new school

first_imgAdvertisement AdvertisementIn addition to the four core academic areas, the school will also offer world languages, western civilization, music and visual arts. The high school curriculum incorporates government, economics and moral philosophy. For more information, click here. No Content Available NAPLES, Fla. – A new school will soon dot the Immokalee Road horizon in Collier County, adding to increasing development in an area long characterized by rural estates and farms. Naples Classical Academy [NCA] will hold a groundbreaking ceremony for the new $20 million, 70,000 square-foot building on Friday, Jan. 29.The ceremony begins at 9 a.m. at 10270 Immokalee Road. Representatives from the Naples Classical Academy and The Optima Foundation, the Naples-based nonprofit management organization that is helping establish and manage NCA, will be in attendance, along with elected officials and community leaders.NCA will open for the 2021-22 school year with 800 K-10 students. Eleventh grade will be added the next year, and 12th grade will be added the year after that. The school will be receiving support from the Barney Charter School Initiative of Hillsdale College and plans to use the Hillsdale College K-12 Curriculum. The curriculum focuses on phonics and grammar, classic literature and the Socratic method of instruction, with a focus on moral character and civic virtue, according to NCA. Students will study Spanish beginning in kindergarten and Latin starting in sixth grade. AdvertisementDC Young Fly knocks out heckler (video) – Rolling OutRead more6 comments’Mortal Kombat’ Exceeded Expectations Says WarnerMedia ExecutiveRead more2 commentsDo You Remember Bob’s Big Boy?Read more1 commentsKISS Front Man Paul Stanley Reveals This Is The End Of KISS As A Touring Band, For RealRead more1 comments RELATEDTOPICS Advertisement AdvertisementRecommended ArticlesBrie Larson Reportedly Replacing Robert Downey Jr. As The Face Of The MCURead more81 commentsGal Gadot Reportedly Being Recast As Wonder Woman For The FlashRead more29 comments AdvertisementTags: Naples Classical Academylast_img read more

Door-to-door delivery, banking up for debate in Canada Post review

first_img Related news TD getting new head of private wealth, financial planning An official in Public Services Minister Judy Foote’s office says the panel will look at “all options” as it conducts the review. The task force panel, to be announced by Foote at a news conference in Ottawa, will provide an interim report by the end of summer, with final recommendations to be made before year’s end, said Annie Trepanier, a spokeswoman for the minister. The postal unions have been pushing the banking option as a way for Canada Post to make money. The postal service ditched its financial offerings in 1968, but the Canadian Union of Postal Workers argues that re-introducing banking at the agency’s more than 6,500 outlets could generate revenue that’s been lost as fewer people send letters. Seniors groups and advocates for the disabled cried foul when Canada Post announced a controversial plan to phase out home mail delivery and switch millions of Canadians over to community mailboxes. During the election campaign, Liberal Leader Justin Trudeau pledged to restore door-to-door mail delivery. Once in power, he temporarily halted a move over to community boxes that was already underway. But Foote told a parliamentary committee earlier this year that any return of home mail delivery service would depend on what the Crown corporation can afford to provide. At the same time, the minister said she expected the review panel to look at other avenues of business that would enable Canada Post to be self-sustaining. Canadian Press Facebook LinkedIn Twitter The federal government is embarking today on a formal review of Canada Post that will look at whether the Crown corporation should continue with its plan to cut door-to-door mail delivery. The four-member independent panel could also examine whether the national letter carrier should get back into the banking business. center_img Canadian banks to focus on growth, spending and buybacks after strong second quarter Fed plays limited role in assessing climate risks for banks Share this article and your comments with peers on social media Keywords Banking industry last_img read more

TSX inches higher while U.S. markets dip after strong rallies from lows

first_imgBusinessmen trading stock looking at graphs indexes and numbers on multiple computer screens kasto/123RF In New York, the Dow Jones industrial average was down 26.13 points at 22,653.86. The S&P 500 index was down 4.27 points at 2,659.41, while the Nasdaq composite was down 25.98 points at 7,887.26.The Canadian dollar traded for US71.50¢ compared with an average of US70.79¢ on Monday.The May crude oil contract was down US$2.45 at US$23.63 per barrel and the May natural gas contract was up 12 cents at US$1.85 per mmBTU.The June gold contract was down US$10.20 at US$1,683.70 an ounce and the May copper contract was up 5.5 cents at US$2.27 a pound. Keywords Marketwatch Canada’s main stock index inched higher while U.S. markets dipped after strong rallies since last month’s lows.The S&P/TSX composite index closed up 21.44 points at 13,614.14. Related news S&P/TSX composite hits highest close since March on strength of financials sector Canadian Press TSX gets lift from financials, U.S. markets rise to highest since March Facebook LinkedIn Twitter Toronto stock market dips on weakness in the energy and financials sectors Share this article and your comments with peers on social medialast_img read more

Students of Port Antonio Infant School Immunised at Health Fair

first_imgStudents of Port Antonio Infant School Immunised at Health Fair EducationMay 20, 2009 RelatedStudents of Port Antonio Infant School Immunised at Health Fair FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmail Scores of students of the Port Antonio Infant School in Portland were immunised at a health fair organised by the institution’s Guidance and Counselling Unit in collaboration with the Portland Health Department.At the fair, held on the school grounds on May 14, parents also benefitted from health checks including blood sugar and blood pressure tests.Speaking to JIS News, School principal, Myrlene Sinclair, said that the health fair was the result of careful and extensive planning by the guidance counsellors.She commended the parents, members of staff and the participating agencies for the support and co-operation they provided in making the day’s activities a success.Guidance and Counselling Education Officer at the Ministry of Education’s Port Antonio Regional Office, Marlene Williams, stated that the health fair was an excellent example, which could be emulated by other schools.A number of parents and guardians, who spoke to JIS News, expressed pleasure at being able to participate in the event, and committed their full support for similar functions in the future.Among the support agencies were Sagicor Life Jamaica Limited, Carlong Book Limited, Colgate Palmolive Company, which mounted display booth at the health fair. RelatedStudents of Port Antonio Infant School Immunised at Health Faircenter_img RelatedStudents of Port Antonio Infant School Immunised at Health Fair Advertisementslast_img read more

Jamaica Soon to Use Graphics in Cigarettes’ Health Warnings

first_imgJamaica Soon to Use Graphics in Cigarettes’ Health Warnings Health & WellnessMay 30, 2009 RelatedJamaica Soon to Use Graphics in Cigarettes’ Health Warnings RelatedJamaica Soon to Use Graphics in Cigarettes’ Health Warnings RelatedJamaica Soon to Use Graphics in Cigarettes’ Health Warningscenter_img FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmail Director of Health Promotion and Protection at the Ministry of Health, Dr. Eva Fuller, says that the Ministry has been working with various entities to get the CARICOM labelling standards revised to require graphics in messages on cigarette boxes.“Studies have shown that they do work, (graphics) they do deter people, persons who have already started smoking; it increases the quit rate and, we can prevent a significant proportion from starting by influencing their behaviour through graphic health warning,” Dr. Fuller said.She was speaking at a World No Tobacco Day rap session at the Ministry’s King Street office, downtown Kingston, Friday (May 29).She also stated that some 12 countries have already started using graphic health warnings on cigarette boxes and that Jamaica will be emulating those countries, “because those countries are really going fully in keeping with the framework convention on tobacco control which we are a signatory to.”“We are hoping that we will have the graphics ready, but we have been having some challenges which have kept us back. But, what we have been doing is looking at the graphics of other countries and requesting permission to waive their copyright for us to use them for a specified period of time,” Dr. Fuller said.“They have been fairly generous so far, so we won’t have to start from scratch in producing graphics, but we might have to tweak the graphics that we borrow and change them to look more like us, ethnically, and be more culturally accepted,” she added.Dr. Fuller also said that, by early next year, the Ministry should be able to use graphical messages on cigarette boxes and packages.Minister of Health, Hon. Rudyard Spencer, in a message read by Director of Disease Prevention and Control, Dr. Sonia Copeland, noted that pictorial warnings are an extremely cost effective public health measure for Governments but, more importantly, a powerful medium for communicating public health messages.“Pictorial warnings are crucial in communicating health risks to a large number of persons who cannot read and, when added to text, is particularly effective in motivating behavioural change,” Mr. Spencer said.The Minister also stated that it is the Ministry’s quest to make Jamaica and, by extension the region, tobacco free.He also encouraged Jamaicans to read the bold text warnings that have been placed on cigarette packages for the past two years, and to look out for the graphic health warnings to come.“Your help is needed in reaffirming the importance of health warnings. It continues to be the pledge of this Government, and the collaborative effort of other Governments and organisations, to intensify our unrelenting attack on tobacco and its ravaging effects on society. Together we can safeguard a clean and healthy future for all,” Mr. Spencer said. Advertisementslast_img read more

Jobs crisis now a jobs emergency

first_imgJobs crisis now a jobs emergency Tasmanian LaborUnemployment out of control at 8.2%Worst jobless rate in the nationGutwein Government doesn’t have a plan for jobsPremier and Treasurer Peter Gutwein must finally acknowledge the shocking collapse in Tasmanian jobs under his Government.Figures released today reveal a jobs emergency for Tasmania which is suffering the worst jobless rate in the nation.Unemployment has soared to an alarming 8.2 percent.Labor Leader Rebecca White said this makes Tasmania’s unemployment rate by far the worst in the country, followed by Queensland with 7.7 percent and a national average of 7 percent.“This is shocking and Peter Gutwein has to face up to the jobs emergency that has occurred under his watch,” Ms White said.“This is the first time since the GFC that unemployment in Tasmania has been above 8 percent and it’s terrible news for the state and the thousands of people who’ve lost their jobs – 3,700 of them in the past two months, 10,000 since February.“There are now close to 40,000 Tasmanians on some form of unemployment benefit. Our fear is these numbers will only get worse when JobKeeper is withdrawn in March.”The unemployment rate for women has increased significantly from 6.8% to 8.5%, while the rate for men has declined from 8.4% to 7.9%.“Peter Gutwein does not have a plan for jobs, only a plan for unemployment.“Peter Gutwein has no vision on how to restore jobs for the thousands of people who’ve been thrown out of work and his recent Budget has fallen totally flat in when it comes to creating jobs for these thousands of Tasmanians.“Only Labor has a plan for jobs.”Rebecca White MPLabor Leader /Public Release. This material comes from the originating organization and may be of a point-in-time nature, edited for clarity, style and length. View in full here. Why?Well, unlike many news organisations, we have no sponsors, no corporate or ideological interests. We don’t put up a paywall – we believe in free access to information of public interest. Media ownership in Australia is one of the most concentrated in the world (Learn more). Since the trend of consolidation is and has historically been upward, fewer and fewer individuals or organizations control increasing shares of the mass media in our country. According to independent assessment, about 98% of the media sector is held by three conglomerates. This tendency is not only totally unacceptable, but also to a degree frightening). Learn more hereWe endeavour to provide the community with real-time access to true unfiltered news firsthand from primary sources. It is a bumpy road with all sorties of difficulties. We can only achieve this goal together. Our website is open to any citizen journalists and organizations who want to contribute, publish high-quality insights or send media releases to improve public access to impartial information. You and we have the right to know, learn, read, hear what and how we deem appropriate.Your support is greatly appreciated. All donations are kept completely private and confidential.Thank you in advance!Tags:crisis, Emergency, Government, JobKeeper, jobs, Premier, Queensland, Tasmania, Tasmanian Labor, Tassie, unemploymentlast_img read more

American VW diesel owners complain of buyback delays

first_img Trending Videos COMMENTSSHARE YOUR THOUGHTS advertisement Judge Breyer said during last week’s hearing that he expects the situation will get better. “There is no such thing as a perfect solution to an imperfect problem or a problem that’s very difficult,” he said. Created with Raphaël 2.1.2Created with Raphaël 2.1.2 One U.S. lawsuit alleges European parts supplier Bosch had a pretty big role in developing Volkswagen’s cheating software. RELATED TAGSVolkswagenNewsAudi A3Audi AGAutomotive TechnologyCharles BreyerDavid DerkachDetroitElizabeth CabraserEric LarsonInternal Combustion VehiclesMinneapolisRobert GiuffraSan FranciscoScience and TechnologySeattleTechnologyUnited StatesVolkswagen AGVolkswagen Golf The Rolls-Royce Boat Tail may be the most expensive new car ever PlayThe Rolls-Royce Boat Tail may be the most expensive new car everPlay3 common new car problems (and how to prevent them) | Maintenance Advice | Driving.caPlayFinal 5 Minivan Contenders | Driving.caPlay2021 Volvo XC90 Recharge | Ministry of Interior Affairs | Driving.caPlayThe 2022 Ford F-150 Lightning is a new take on Canada’s fave truck | Driving.caPlayBuying a used Toyota Tundra? Check these 5 things first | Used Truck Advice | Driving.caPlayCanada’s most efficient trucks in 2021 | Driving.caPlay3 ways to make night driving safer and more comfortable | Advice | Driving.caPlayDriving into the Future: Sustainability and Innovation in tomorrow’s cars | Driving.ca virtual panelPlayThese spy shots get us an early glimpse of some future models | Driving.ca We encourage all readers to share their views on our articles using Facebook commenting Visit our FAQ page for more information. “I almost feel like there’s a stall tactic going,” says Eric Larson, 42, a software salesman from suburban Minneapolis who has spent three months trying to get VW to buy back a black 2012 A3 made by VW’s Audi luxury brand. “That’s what scares me about this thing.”But Elizabeth Cabraser, the lead attorney representing owners, supported the company’s claim that the volume of requests was overwhelming, likening the situation to “a daylong house party at which everyone showed up in the first five minutes.”In late October, U.S. District Judge Charles Breyer in San Francisco approved a settlement between lawyers representing nearly 500,000 owners of cheating 2-litre diesels, the government and the company. VW agreed to spend up to $10 billion to buy back the diesels, which were programmed to turn on pollution controls during government tests and turn them off while on real roads.Under a schedule outlined in court documents, VW has 10 business days to review an owner’s application. If everything is complete, it has another 10 days to make a buyback offer.Larson and others say it’s taking much longer, even though they followed all the rules. Larson applied online as soon as possible so he could replace his Audi with a larger vehicle. His paperwork was incomplete at first, but he got an email Nov. 15 telling him VW had all needed documents. After a month’s silence, Larson was told loan payoff documents were needed. He faxed them in.Finally, on Jan. 18, he got an offer of $27,500. He signed the paper and sent it in the next day. Now he’s awaiting an appointment to turn the car in. He’s been told that could take up to 90 more days. Larson suspects VW is stalling because the longer it waits, the more miles people put on cars, reducing the amount VW has to pay, an allegation VW denies.David Derkach, 18, a college student from near Seattle, says waiting for a cheque forced him to take fewer classes this semester due to lack of money.Like Larson, he filled out paperwork in October and worked out problems through November to sell back his 2010 VW Golf. Then in December VW said the registration didn’t match his driver’s license. He sent copies of both, but hasn’t received an offer. The VW website said he would get around $16,000, but without the cheque he had to drop one of three classes he signed up for at a local community college. “I came up short,” he says.Derkach understands VW is dealing with big numbers, but feels he’s getting the runaround.Robert Giuffra, the VW lawyer, told the judge that this likely is the largest and most complex consumer buyback program in U.S. and maybe world history. A court-appointed claims supervisor reported that VW didn’t have enough staff or computer resources in place to handle the volume of claims.But Cabraser said in an interview that VW is getting faster each day at processing claims and had finished 83,000 buybacks as of Wednesday, paying out around $1.5 billion. The schedule, she says, was more of a guideline than a requirement. Delays actually cost VW money because they extend the amount of time it has to pay workers hired to handle claims, she says. VW says it hired 1,300 extra people. In all, VW will spend around $15 billion to settle U.S. consumer and government lawsuits. It also agreed to pay $4.3 billion to settle a corporate criminal case. Owners unhappy with the settlement could opt out and sue on their own. DETROIT — Volkswagen’s efforts to do right by owners who unknowingly purchased cars and SUVs that cheat on emissions tests have run into some speed bumps.Owners say the company isn’t delivering on a promise to quickly buy back their vehicles. Some complain about multiple requests for paperwork, even after being told their application was complete.The German automaker acknowledges some hiccups, but blames delays on an overwhelming volume of buyback requests. A company lawyer told the judge handling the VW case that almost 400,000 owners applied to have their vehicles repurchased in the three months since a legal settlement was approved. Trending in Canada See More Videos Buy It! Princess Diana’s humble little 1981 Ford Escort is up for auction An engagement gift from Prince Charles, the car is being sold by a Princess Di “superfan” ‹ Previous Next ›last_img read more