obligations arising from member states acting on their behalf by the EU or Member States acting jointly; to the extent that they relate to trade in goods between the EU and third countries; with regard to the implementation of the provisions necessary to achieve the operating objectives of the schemes set out in Protocol 3 after the UK`s withdrawal from the EU, uk participation in the EIB group after the withdrawal date is determined to ensure an orderly withdrawal by various separation provisions aimed at preventing disruption and ensuring legal certainty for citizens and economic operators, as well as for the judicial and administrative authorities of the EU and the United Kingdom. on 6 September 2020, without ruling out the possibility of replacing the relevant separation provisions with future relations agreements, the Financial Times reported that the UK government was considering new legislation that would circumvent the protocol for withdrawing from the Northern Ireland Agreement.  The new law would give ministers the power to determine which state aid should be notified to the EU and to define which products at risk of being transferred from Northern Ireland to Ireland (the withdrawal agreement stipulates that in the absence of a reciprocal agreement, all products are considered vulnerable).  The government defended this approach and stated that the legislation was in accordance with protocol and that it had only “clarified” the volumity in the protocol.  Ursula von der Leyen warned Johnson not to violate international law and said that the implementation of the withdrawal agreement by Britain was a “precondition for any future partnership”.  On 8 September, the Minister of Foreign Affairs for Northern Ireland, Brandon Lewis, told the British Parliament that the government`s internal market bill would “violate international law”.”  The 15 working-day period covered by Article 4, paragraph 5 of Regulation (EC) 139/2004 has expired without one of the Member States responsible for reviewing the merger in accordance with their national competition law expressing its opposition to the request to transfer the case to the European Commission; or if the EP approves the agreement by a simple majority, it must be adopted by the EU by the overqualified majority of the European Council of the other 27 Member States (20 from the other EU-27 representing 65% of the EU-27 population). In order to facilitate the most efficient transfer of these equipment, the United Kingdom and the Community are taking the necessary legal steps to free the Community from its obligations and commitments arising from the agreement reached on 25 March 1994 with British Nuclear Fuels PLC (now Sellafield Ltd).