The Brexit process leading to March 2019 is an indeterminate one. Amongst the issues that torment this controversial change include the resulting affect for UK organisations post-Brexit. In particular, there is uncertainty of whether they will have the same accessibility to the European Union once the Brexit separation has been concluded.

This is what being part of the EU is all about, the idea of open borders which permits firms working inside one country to work together with companies in another member country. That association goes from 28 members to 27 come next March, as the United Kingdom including Northern Ireland, exits. The Republic of Ireland will remain in the EU.

Brexit offers both pros and cons for the Republic of Ireland. While there’s a misinterpretation that a few nations are attempting to profit by the separation that has been triggered by Brexit, there are UK based organisations that may have genuine challenges. Firstly, there’s the brief timeframe where they will not have the chance to re-establish proper relationships with the remaining EU 27.

However, arrangements are occurring with a gesture toward the June summit in Brussels that, to some extent, would manage the issues attached to the Irish border. Some have suggested that agreements achieved not long ago between the European Union and Britain will lend to no hardship between the two. That assertion would likewise imply that Northern Ireland would be attached to the EU’s exchange rules.

It is in the financial segments that Ireland will proceed with a strong footing, as organisations over in the UK search for a location inside the EU. As has been broadly revealed, some financial giants have said they are bringing, at some capacity, several aspects of their operations to Dublin.

As well, a year ago the Bank of China built up branch operations in Dublin. The move might be a bridge to Ireland’s ostensibly focal area between the USA and Asia. This activity may suggest Ireland could be a new world financial hub, to some capacity. There has been a significant amount of capital under administration in Ireland toward the tail end of a year ago, crossing over keeping FinTech and any number of subsets over the monetary field.

With respect to FinTech, there have been organisations utilising innovations to change monetary instruments related to administrations even post Brexit. Global giants such as Google, Apple, Square and Stripe have based their EMEA-centred operational function in Ireland, including innovative work that result in lucrative R&D tax credits.

Braithwaite, with operations in both Ireland and the UK, will be keeping a close eye on negotiations and will be here to offer advice to companies during this process.