Showing: ◈ news×◈ consumer rights×
Shadow International Trade Secretary Nick Thomas-Symonds has written a letter to the government urging ministers raising his concerns over the 'mess' of a trade deal.
We have reached a watershed moment in the long Brexit saga. The government’s U-turn this week on the Great Repeal Bill has laid bare the great elephant-sized conundrum that has always been at the heart of Brexit: identifying any significant EU laws that were both holding Britain back and can be ditched without damaging our own economy.
Brexit has been “a horrendous experience for Maltese businesses,” according to the CEO of the Malta Chamber of SMEs.
Thousands of pro-consumer laws we take for granted could expire at the end of 2023.
Thousands of EU laws could expire at the end of 2023.
Mark Tanzer, chief executive of travel trade organisation Abta, said the possible removal of consumer protections could be ‘profound’.
IoD and unions among groups writing to government, saying move would cause business chaos, harm rights and threaten environment.
Trading standards officers fear ‘recklessly irresponsible’ legislation poses danger to public.
Business groups and unions are urging the government not to go ahead with plans to ditch a wide range of EU laws, warning the move could cause "confusion and disruption" in the UK.
Opposition to the retained EU law bill is mounting, as the government discovers the importance and popularity of EU law.
Ministers say leaving the EU ‘has given the UK a world of future opportunities’. So I have tracked down the travel advantages.
Flight compensation for stranded British travellers is set to be burned on the government's bonfire of EU regulations.
A new, wide-reaching, report on competition in the UK has said that the government should introduce sweeping reforms in order to boost the economy and protect consumers post-Brexit.
A Tory peer recently ennobled by Boris Johnson has urged the prime minister to remove EU consumer and worker protections now that Brexit has happened.
Amazon has written to Irish and EU customers of its "co.uk" website to inform them of changes in light of Brexit.
Irish consumers are planning on buying Irish after Brexit and many have already switched from UK websites due to concerns around consumer rights.
Brussels firms up position and bloc’s unity before tough talks on future relationship with UK.
Historian Sir Simon Schama has warned that Donald Trump is a president "ready to pounce" in the event of a no-deal Brexit as he criticised the US ambassador.
Big firms want Donald Trump to play hard ball over the NHS, food quality and consumer rights.