There's another angle to Brexit? Apparently yes. One of the Grounds of Appeal in the impending Tribunal fees case relates to the enforcement of EU law and that will fall away in two years. But I think there is another point. The government has seen Employment Tribunal claims fall. I think this has probably satisfied the aim of helping employers. Should this appeal succeed and Tribunal fees are abolished we may see the government, post Brexit, decide to change the substantive law to compensate for the lack of fees (and the likely increase in claims) the scope for which will be expanded post Brexit. As ever, the Brexit buffet of uncertainty (yes I made that up) remains open to gorge on.
2016 R (on the application of UNISON) (Appellant) v The Lord Chancellor (Respondent) On appeal from the Court of Appeal Civil Division (England and Wales) The Supreme Court has granted permission for Unison to appeal the Court of Appeal's decision in this matter. The case relates to a Judicial Review of employment tribunal fees. The issue in this case is whether the Court of Appeal erred in its approach to the EU principle of effectiveness; in its approach to indirect discrimination and in concluding that Fees Order was not indirectly discriminatory. The Court of Appeal judgment being appealed is available here:  EWCA Civ 935