Quote of the Day | 0523

three discrepant data realms are developing in data protection and privacy – a US one, a Chinese one and an EU one. There is no very effective global governance, whether via the WTO or other global forum, which prevents those players going their own ways, or radically constrains their room for manoeuvre. The result is that the UK, recognising that it has no practical choice in its own commercial interest but to deliver long term convergence with one of these three regimes, is formally indicating that it intends to stay aligned with the EU model.

Understandably, from outside, it is concerned that it has become voiceless in the data realm on the global stage by becoming voiceless on the European one. And its paper therefore makes a case for why we should still be somehow involved in setting policy for the bloc.

But why exactly should the EU permit an exiting member of the club to co-decide the rules of the club? And indeed, how can it, when the UK will not be in the Council or the European Parliament when future legislation is decided?

Sir IvanRogers, ‘The real post-Brexit options’


[x]#14131 fan woensdag 23 mei 2018 @ 23:58:43

besibbe op eamelje.net [de nijste 10, maksimaal]:

  • Citaat van de dag | 060906/2018
  • Citaat van de dag | 052105/2018
  • Quote of the Day | 051605/2018
  • Tweet of the Day | 051205/2018
  • Citaat van de dag | 042504/2018
  • Citaat van de dag | 041304/2018
  • Citaat van de dag | 040504/2018
  • Quote of the Day | 040204/2018
  • Quote of the Day | 032903/2018
  • Tweet van de dag | 032703/2018

  • © eamelje.net 2001-2018. Alle rechten voorbehouden

    eamelje sels

    XHTML: In bytsje HTML is tastien: <a href="" title=""> <abbr title=""> <acronym title=""> <b> <blockquote cite=""> <cite> <code> <del datetime=""> <em> <i> <q cite=""> <s> <strike> <strong>