Faced with the Corona crisis, the EU has adopted an authorisation requirement for the export of protective equipment out of the EU, exempting, however, certain States. Is this legally acceptable? And what about restrictions inside the internal market?
The very recent ruling of the CJEU in DK (C-653/19 PPU, 28 November 2019) confirms the limited applicability of Directive 2016/343 on the presumption of innocence and fails to deal with overuse of pre-trial detention across the EU.
Had Tony Ejimson’s claim for a residence right to stay with his daughter been adjudicated by the CJEU, not the ECtHR, the case would have ended differently. This begs the question, why does EU law treat the unity of multi-national families more favourably?
The European parliamentary elections commence and the German Constitution turns 70 today, both on the very same day. Although arguably coincidental, this overlap offers the opportunity to investigate how “European” today’s German Constitution is.
On 14 March, the European Court of Justice issued a momentous ruling that encourages the private enforcement of European Union competition laws and enhances the legal standing of those who have suffered damages as a result of anti-competitive behaviour.