The UK is set to leave the European Union on 29 March 2019 but the exact terms of its departure still remain uncertain. The UK media is rife with reports of ongoing wrangling between the different factions, with some parties even calling for the whole debate to be restarted. Whatever the outcome, this is not a wait-and-see situation. Banks need to act now to ensure they are prepared for the final outcome.
Brickendon is very aware of the challenges Brexit poses for businesses, particularly in relation to uncertain timings, and has created multiple accelerators to help validate the solution. Read on to find out how to ensure the success of your Brexit project.
Changing the equation – what does Brexit mean for MiFID II? Brickendon’s Singh talks to Intercontinental Finance & Law
Brickendon’s Executive Director and MiFID specialist, Harpreet Singh features in the latest edition of Intercontinental Finance & Law (issue: 148/18) discussing the impact of Brexit on MiFID II and the implications that have dominated the financial services sector....
With exactly a year to go until the UK officially leaves the EU, Brickendon looks at what banks should be doing to ensure their contingency planning is focusing on the right areas to help them stay ahead of the competition in the post-Brexit world. In an uncertain world, preparation is key.
With just a year to go until the UK’s official departure from the EU, Brickendon Director Cagri Onur joins other financial experts in talking to the Daily Express about what still needs to be done to prepare and what the uncertainty means for the financial sector.
Britain’s decision to leave the EU means many things for the financial services sector, including the possibility of being unable to properly service clients in all regions post-Brexit. Brickendon’s experts look at how best to prepare for all eventualities and avoid potentially significant losses of income.
Does Brexit spell the reversal of the recent trend towards organisational and legal entity simplification in the banking sector and if so, what does it mean for the benefits that have at last begun to be realised thanks to organisational synergies? While the precise nature of the upcoming changes remains to be seen, Brickendon considers that the UK may win as well as lose some business.
Britain’s decision to trigger Article 50 in March of 2017 has caused ramifications across all areas of the business world. Location optimisation decisions that were once focussed purely on cost are now seeking to ensure businesses will be able to continue to service customers across the UK and the European Union. Brickendon looks at the new challenges businesses are facing in the light of Brexit and offers advice on how best to address them.
candidate Donald Trump likened the UK’s decision to leave the European Union to his bid to be US president. In some ways he’s not far off the mark. The same emotions that led the British public to vote 52 to 48 per cent in favour of leaving the EU, are the very same ones that have helped propel Trump to where he is today.