Britain is leaving the EU and this is bound to have significant consequences, not only for British enterprises but equally so for Danish enterprises operating in Britain.

The EU cooperation, including governing EU law, is based on reciprocity between the Member States. A reciprocity that will lapse on 29 March 2019, as Britain, following yesterday's vote in the British Parliament, has not managed to reach any agreement concerning a deal with the EU. Further, the "no deal" scenario means that even though Britain may desire – albeit – a unilateral application of the EU regulation, the remaining 27 Member States are under no legal obligation to treat Britain as a Member State. In general, this means that various statutory instruments, particularly in the form of regulations (EU harmonisation) will no longer apply to the relationship between Britain and the other EU Member States, including Denmark.

In light of the impending deadline in March, without a deal Britain must be expected to have an eye on old conventions and other types of intergovernmental regulation of the inter partes relationship between countries in a number of areas.

We are following developments closely, and our legal experts are ready to assist you on any questions.

See here who you can contact within our areas of expertise

Labour and Employment law

You can contact partner Lise Lauridsen.

Energy & Supply

You can contact partner Per Hemmer.

EU & Competition
Real Estate & Construction

You can contact partner David Moalem.

Insurance & Pension
Insolvency & Restructuring

You can contact partner Morten Krogsgaard and partner Carsten Ceutz. 

IT & Digitisation

You can contact partner, Niels M. Andersen

Capital Markets

 You can contact partner, Morten Krogsgaard.

Dispute Resolution

You can contact partner, Jes Anker Mikkelsen. 

M&A & Corporate Matters
Data Protection
Regulatory Issues

You can contact partner David Moalem. 

Shipping & Logistics

You can contact partner Jes Anker Mikkelsen. 


You can contact partner Thomas Frøbert.