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GDPR will continue to apply to UK customers directly until the end of the transition period (31 December 2020): So, while the UK will no longer have any voting rights, it will need to follow EU rules. The European Court of Justice will also continue to have the final say over any legal disputes. Thereafter, the Data Protection Act 2018 will continue ...


8

The original level of the fines was set in regulation 4 of the Education (Penalty Notices) (England) Regulations 2007. This was then amended by regulation 2 of the Education (Penalty Notices) (England) (Amendment) Regulations 2012: Amount of penalty 2.—(1) Regulation 4 (amount of penalty) of the Education (Penalty Notices) (England) Regulations 2007 ...


5

While @Greendrake is generally correct that GDPR-like standards (via the Data Protection Act (2018)) will continue to apply to personal data of UK citizens/residents that are controlled or processed in the UK, there is a substantial question about whether the UK will be considered a "safe" jurisdiction for the purposes of the GDPR. This means that after ...


4

Sharia law is not recognised in the UK, but if the marriage is legal in Pakistan it will be considered legal in the UK. In most Muslim countries, it is against the law to have a religious ceremony but not register it. The penalties are a fine or imprisonment. This is because it is essential to be able to prove you are married. and A Nikah or ...


4

In the UK, if you're in a regulated sector e.g. financial services or health services, there are obligations relating to complaints handling. E.g. the Financial Conduct Authority sets out complaints handling rules in DISP 1.3. The FCA says a complaint is: any oral or written expression of dissatisfaction, whether justified or not, from, or on behalf of,...


3

Not before the transition period ends (31 December 2020): During this period, the UK will remain in both the EU customs union and single market. That means, until the transition ends, most things will stay the same. This includes: Travelling to and from the EU (including the rules around driving licences and pet passports) Freedom of ...


3

On the contrary, voluntary intoxication is an aggravating factor in driving offences, particularly if the intoxicated driver causes the death of another person. https://www.gov.uk/government/news/life-sentences-for-killer-drivers (2017 press release) increasing the maximum penalty for causing death by dangerous driving from 14 years to life ...


3

Scotland: Duty of finder - Section 67 of the Civic Government Scotland Act 1982 no threshold is stated, by non compliance fine of £ 50 Northern Ireland: Cash If you find cash, please hand this into your nearest police station. Cash that is not reunited with the owner is donated to charity. England: The item I've found is of low value or can't be ...


3

As of 23:00 GMT on 31 January 2020, the UK is no longer a member of the European Union. But there is a 'transition period' or 'implementation period' until 31 December 2020. During this period the UK is 'in' the EU single market and customs union. For practical purposes it is 'in' the EEA until 31 December 2020. By the way, Switzerland is not a member of ...


2

"Over-The-Air" or "Broadcast" television refers to Television that is propogated from a broadcast television over Radio Waves between 52 and 600 MHZ which puts this in the very high frequency (VHF) and Ultra High Frequency (UHF) spectrums and are line of sight propagation (typically placing the signal at 40-60 miles from the broadcast tower. Legally ...


2

You have no legal obligation to accept, acknowledge, respond to or in any way deal with complaints You can practice poor customer service if you like providing you comply with the law.


2

As Greendrake says you can ask the court for material. You may also search BAILII for High Court, Court of Appeal and Supreme Court judgments. They mention the arguments and evidence heard by the court. For that particular example, I searched the England & Wales section for Castleton Post Office. That resulted in links to the specific case as well as ...


2

Members of the public can apply to the court for access to case documents: (2) A non-party may, if the court gives permission, obtain from the records of the court a copy of any other document filed by a party, or communication between the court and a party or another person. (Rule 5.4C(2) of the civil procedure rules).


1

You have a phone? Film them, openly and obviously. It might get them to stop but even if it doesn't you have evidence to send to the police and you can, of course, post it to social media. Obviously, don't do this if it would jeopardize your physical safety. Arrest Basically, no. You are entitled to arrest someone who is (or you reasonably suspect is) ...


1

In addition, if you want to stay in the U.K. beyond Jan 2021, you will have to apply for “pre-settled” status which allows you to remain with short interruptions, and you can change this to “settled status” after being in the U.K. for five years, which allows you to leave and return within five years. I wouldn’t be surprised if the U.K. enforced freedom-of-...


1

Although the UK has formally exited the European Union, it is in a 'transition' or 'implentation' period until 31 December 2020. During this period, the UK remains in the single market and customs union and such rules continue to apply as they did while the UK was an EU member state. If you are in any doubt, you should contact your passport authority and ...


1

In the UK, there is no lower limit on a threshold on “theft by finding”, and indeed in a recent case in the UK a woman ended up with a criminal record and a conditional discharge for not handing in £20 she found on the floor. The general advice for the UK tends to be to either hand it in immediately - either at a police station, or if you found it within an ...


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