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How should IoM face EU law?

Cre'n aght lhisagh Mannin cur eddin rish leigh yn Unnaneys Oarpagh?

Cre'n aght vees leigh Oarpagh caghlaa Mannin, tra vees Protocol 3 er ny aa-hessal?

Shen va'n eysht er Barel Doonee, Jedoonee, ec fer-coyrlee Parlamaidagh eddyr-ashoonagh as eear-chleragh Tinvaal, yn Olloo St John Bates.

V'eh goaill ayrn sy chlaare dy resooney boiraghyn leah Vrexit, ta cur eddin rish çheeraghyn lesh kianglaghyn Reeriaght Unnaneyssit - gollrish ny Crogheydaneyn Crooin - harrish y daa vlein shoh çheet.

She cur bree da leigh yn Unnaneys Oarpagh, nane jeh ny cooishyn mooarey ta cur eddin rish reilltyssyn - ta paart dy haraghyn as reillyn currit harrish gys slattyssyn ynnydagh hannah.

Ta'n Olloo Bates gra dy vel shoh troggal yn eysht; cre cho foddey hemmayd, as shinyn cummal ram stundayrtyn as scrutaghtyn yn-livrey harrish, ayns cummey dellal?


How should IoM face EU law?

How is European law going to affect the Isle of Man once Protocol 3 has been re-evaluated?

That was the question addressed on Sunday Opinion on Sunday with international parliamentary adviser and former clerk of Tynwald, Professor St John Bates.

He was on the programme to discuss early Brexit concerns facing countries with UK connections - like the crown dependencies - over the next two years.

One of the main issues facing jurisdictions is the application of EU law - some directives and regulations are already transposed into domestic legislation.

Professor Bates says it begs the question; how far do we go in looking to maintain transferable standards and checks across the board in terms of trade?

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