Whither Irish Citizens’ Social Rights in (post) Brexit Europe: An Analysis of East/West and North/South challenges
Files in This Item:
|Oxford Conference Sept 2019 Brexit.docx||426.87 kB||Unknown||Download|
|Title:||Whither Irish Citizens’ Social Rights in (post) Brexit Europe: An Analysis of East/West and North/South challenges||Authors:||Norris, Michelle; Collins, Micheál||Permanent link:||http://hdl.handle.net/10197/11569||Date:||19-Sep-2019||Online since:||2020-09-15T14:04:16Z||Abstract:||On the 23rd June 2016 the United Kingdom voted in the ‘Brexit’ referendum to leave the European Union. The nature of the final agreement between the UK and the EU regarding their relationship after Brexit is as yet uncertain. However, irrespective of the details of the agreement reached, there is no doubt that Brexit will have enormous implications for businesses, trade and the economy, governments and policy makers and also for citizens of Ireland. Geography and history have forged close economic and social ties between the Republic of Ireland, Northern Ireland and Great Britain, which have been strengthened and extended by the open borders, trade and travel enabled by these jurisdictions’ EU membership since 1973. The process of UK withdrawal from the EU will disrupt these ties and will require the introduction of alternative legal and policy arrangements and services to facilitate continued co-operation and economic and social links between Ireland and the UK. Policy and legal adjustments will also be needed to manage relations between the two jurisdictions on the island of Ireland.||metadata.dc.description.othersponsorship:||Citizens Information Board (CIB)||Type of material:||Conference Publication||Keywords:||Welfare states; Social policy; Republic of Ireland; United Kingdom; Reciprocity; EU social rights||Language:||en||Status of Item:||Peer reviewed||Conference Details:||Whither Social Rights in (post) Brexit Europe Conference, University of Oxford, United Kingdom, 19-20 September 2019|
|Appears in Collections:||Social Policy, Social Work and Social Justice Research Collection|
Show full item record
This item is available under the Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 3.0 Ireland. No item may be reproduced for commercial purposes. For other possible restrictions on use please refer to the publisher's URL where this is made available, or to notes contained in the item itself. Other terms may apply.