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archived: PART V, Financial Provisions, of the draft Withdrawal Agreement was provisionally agreed by the parties March 2018. It was one of the few wholly adopted. In that sense, being the earliest, one might reasonably construe that (1) "The City" successfully lobbied its business needs to the extent permitted (by relocating ops to an EU27) and (2) all provisions therein, engrossing EU financial settlement and supervisory authorities, are least likely to be modified in the unlikely event that the EU agrees to modify the Withdrawal Agreement.

The ECB reiterated guidance from 2018:

As discussed in a Notice published by the European Commission on 8 February 2018, in the event of a no-deal Brexit Union law would cease to apply to the United Kingdom, which would become a third country. In such a scenario, several of the provisions of the Capital Requirements Regulation and Capital Requirements Directive could apply in a different manner (or not at all)*, as far as the United Kingdom - or UK-linked exposures or assets - are concerned. Accordingly, the ECB expects banks to be prepared for differences in the application of the prudential provisions after the end of October 2019.
For your convenience, final draft of the Withdrawal Agreement concluded Feb 2019, which the UK has yet to ratify, at Part V.

You may now avigate the full document from the hyperlink table of contents anchored at the bottom of the screen.
* ECJ jurisdiction (PART III), convened EU-UK arbitration panel, or GATT 1994 protocols in the event of 'no-deal'.

Diversity is the key to economic and political evolution.

by Cat on Mon Aug 26th, 2019 at 10:52:29 PM EST
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