Like aviation, trade, nuclear, environment, fishing and political agreements. ↩ Constitutional Committee of the UK House of Lords has published a report on the constitutional issues raised by The Brexit legislation (9 June 2020) The House of Lords Constitutional Committee has published a report on “the legislative challenges of implementing Brexit so far and the future of Brexit.” The report notes that the UK`s legislative challenge after the EU withdrawal has continued with regard to the need to legislate on “new policies in areas previously under EU jurisdiction[…] and new trade relationships and agreements with international partners. In addition, the transfer of EU law into UK law (as “maintained EU law”) has “led to a new and complex legal landscape.” In particular, the Committee argues that a power contained in the European Union Act 2020 (withdrawal agreement), which allows ministers to “determine which courts deviate from the jurisprudence of the Court of Justice and to give interpretive guidance as to the importance of the law of the UNION maintained, was and remains inappropriate”. The full report is available in February 2019, with the government saying that the UK would remain in most “mixed” multilateral agreements after the day of withdrawal, “where it is already a separate party.” These include the agreement establishing the World Trade Organization and the climate change agreement. The UK would not remain in “mixed” bilateral agreements, such as some EU air and free trade agreements. Some of these listed agreements are still subject to parliamentary procedure or ratification by the partner of a third country. In addition, some agreements have not yet been confirmed that they will be in force on 31 October for a number of reasons, including: trade agreements also aim to remove quotas – limiting the amount of goods that can be traded. The government`s non-agreed impact assessment published on 26 February indicated that it was “urgently studying” the emergency options for which the talks were not in place, including interim enforcement and transition mechanisms (e.g. B Memorandums of Understanding) to implement agreements on the day of withdrawal. Firstly, Article 216.2 of the EUF states that international agreements concluded by the EU are “binding only on the EU institutions and its Member States”.