Available Open Access under CC-BY-NC licence. How does Brexit change Northern Ireland’s system of government? Could it unravel crucial parts of Northern Ireland’s peace process? What are the wider implications of the arrangements for the Irish and UK constitutions?
Northern Ireland presents some of the most difficult Brexit dilemmas.
Negotiations between the UK and the EU have set out how issues like citizenship, trade, the border, human rights and constitutional questions may be resolved. But the long-term impact of Brexit isn’t clear.
This thorough analysis draws upon EU, UK, Irish and international law, setting the scene for a post-Brexit Northern Ireland by showing what the future might hold.
"A vital topic on which there is no comprehensive guide for the general public or for interested politicians and policy makers" Fiona de Londras, University of Birmingham
Sylvia de Mars, Senior Lecturer at Newcastle University and Senior Researcher at the House of Commons Library, examines the interactions between international economic, trade and EU Law. She publishes on EU law, privacy and healthcare regulation.
Colin Murray is a Reader in Law at Newcastle University. Colin’s research focuses on public law and human rights, particularly citizenship, voting rights and the relationship between the UK, the EU and Council of Europe.
Aoife O’Donoghue is Professor of Law at Durham University. Aoife’s research centres on international law. She publishes on global constitutionalisation, trade, human rights, legal history and feminism.
Ben Warwick is a Lecturer in Law at the University of Birmingham. Ben’s research explores how economic considerations affect the implementation of human rights (especially socio-economic rights) and how human rights bodies function during crises.
A tale of two unions
Navigating the Irish border
Justice and rights
A place apart