The UK government seems to be accepting some role for the court after leaving the European Union.
It's likely that a future UK-EU trade deal will be subject to approval by all EU member states and their sub-national parliaments.
If you have an Irish granny, a spare €650,000 to spend in Malta, or a hankering for a new villa in Cyprus, then EU citizenship is within reach.
The British government is actually suggesting quite a radical change as part of leaving the EU, but it doesn't want to make it too easy to understand.
After Brexit, Theresa May says the UK will 'take back control of our laws'.
UK companies currently trade in the EU knowing that legal disputes will be enforced in any member state. Brexit risks changing all that.
Free movement will be at the heart of post-Brexit negotiations. But what is it?
The ruling signals part of a wider trend restricting access to welfare for EU migrants.
Without European laws and courts to strike down overreaching UK legislation, post-Brexit Britons may see more invasions of their privacy.
We asked two academics to check the claim by Michael Gove that the EU court has been grabbing power.
Two academics examine the claim by Michael Gove that the deal between the UK and the EU is not legally binding.
Why the rush to replace the Safe Harbour datasharing agreement with something just as leaky? It smacks of placing transatlantic trade over European privacy.
There is fresh political impetus behind a constitutional device to allow Britain to veto EU laws, but the enthusiasm ignores the powers that already exist and the dangers of legislation on the hoof.
The EU’s highest court invalidated a key data sharing agreement between the union and the US, exposing the deep cultural clash over privacy and surveillance.
With the end of the Safe Harbour agreement, data protection for their users will be more than a tick-box exercise for US firms.
Google and the media have done their bit to try and subvert the right to be forgotten, but an ICO ruling suggests its beginning to take notice.