European Law Update: the CJEU’s judgments in Zambrano, Oguz and NS and their wider implications

Date: Wednesday 04 April 2012

Time: 14:00 to 17:00

Location: Doughty Street Chambers, Pall Mall Court, 61-67 King Street, Manchester, M2 4PD

Speakers: Alison Pickup, John Walsh, Nick Stanage, Paul Draycott

CPD: Hours: 2.5

Fee: Free

 

Paul Draycott: EU family applications since Zambrano

'This seminar will focus on the implications of the judgment in Zambrano as well as its application in subsequent related domestic and CJEU case law such as Dereci and McCarthy. Consideration will also be given to the ramifications of Zambrano for the issue of 'dependency' and how it interacts with previous CJEU judgments such as that in Chen'.

Alison Pickup: NS and the Charter of Fundamental Rights

Alison, who was junior counsel in NS, will explore the implications of this significant judgment on the application of the EU Charter of Fundamental Rights for cases under the Dublin Regulation and review the domestic caselaw on human rights based challenges to Dublin transfers'

John Walsh: Turkish Association Agreement applications

This part of the seminar will focus on recent domestic and CJ cases on self-employment under the Ankara Agreement with particular reference to Oguz (CJEU), EK (Upper Tribunal) and the issue of abuse/fraud. Attention will be paid as to how cases rejected under the fraud/abuse of process principles should now be dealt with post Oguz.

To reserve your place on this seminar, please fill in and return a completed booking (click here to open), by post to Training Coordinator, Doughty Street Chambers, 53-54 Doughty Street, London WC1N 2LS - DX 223 chancery lane or by email to events@doughtystreet.co.uk

« Back to listing

About cookies on our website

Following a revised EU directive on website cookies, each company based, or doing business, in the EU is required to notify users about the cookies used on their website.

Our site uses cookies to improve your experience of certain areas of the site and to allow the use of specific functionality like social media page sharing. You may delete and block all cookies from this site, but as a result parts of the site may not work as intended.

To find out more about what cookies are, which cookies we use on this website and how to delete and block cookies, please see our Which cookies we use page.

Click on the button below to accept the use of cookies on this website (this will prevent the dialogue box from appearing on future visits)