How European Law ( Eu And Echr ) Has An Impact On The Uk

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Better off out or in? Gaining an insight on How and Why European Law (EU and ECHR) has an impact on the UK can be challenging. Before overcoming this obstacle it is advised to acquire basic knowledge on the founding treaties and those currently in force. The sources of law and their effect will analyse, whether the UK should remain a part of the European Union or not. The end of WW2 resulted in the creation of an intergovernmental organization The United Nation, promoting Peace and Human Rights. In 1946, the British Prime Minister Winston Churchill announced ‘we must build a kind of United States of Europe’. Those actions undoubtedly sparked a new sense of enthusiasm across Europe and demonstrates Britain 's influence on the community. In 1948 Britain,France,Belgium, the Netherlands and Luxembourg creating a unified defence alliance after signing the Brussels Treaty and the UN adopted the Universal Declaration of Human Rights. An unclear soviet strategy boosted the desire to strengthen military alliances and led towards the establishment of the North Atlantic Treaty Organisation in 1949 The Council of Europe, was founded in 1949 to provide advice and promote legal standards, human rights, democratic development, the rule of law and cultural co-operation. Influenced by the UDHR the CoE drafted the European Convention on Human Rights in 1950 and advised on the creation of the European Court of Human Rights. The Treaty of Rome in 1957 established the European Economic
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