- May 9, 2016
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If it was changed to something like - "Being force fed poison and being expected not to comment..."You seem upset but take something on board that was told to me many years ago, I have changed the circumstances to fit this discussion but the sentiment is the same: Hating something you can do nothing about is like taking poison and expecting someone else to die.
Sadly it is accurate. Once an epileptic patient is stabilized on a particular brand it is highly dangerous to swap them onto another medication as explained by the doctor in the article.Something doesn't sound accurate. Theres a huge (licenced) cannabis nursery in East Yorkshire. The locals have become immune to seeing fleets of police vans responding to alarms going off.
Probably not as serious as the implications for importing livestock - according to NBU we imported around 21k queens from the EU in 2020.Drifting a little from the op. Are there brexit implications for equipment/supplies originating in the eu being resold in uk, I'm thinking of Lyson machines.
I was for staying in ... but ... now we are out, I can't see any likelihood of us rejoining in the foreseeable future and as a 70yr old ~ probably not in my lifetime. The reality is that the conditions put upon a UK that was seeking to rejoin would probably be so draconian that we would be better off staying out. I'd like to think that the future brings us closer to our friends and commercial partners in Europe and that the deal that has been done is made to work and if it doesn't we reach agreements mutually that allow it to be modofied. Let's face it .. if the deal doesn't work both parties will be disadvantaged.
unless they all get wiped out in a General Election of course .....Do you seriously think any politician - of any political hue - is going to admit they were wrong and do a U turn? Their egos alone would prevent that..
That alone would prevent anything happening for 20 years - unless they all get wiped out in a General Election of course. (and that would probably result from an economic catastrophe. - think 1929 Wall Street Crash.)
If you are limited company I think you will have to pay the VAT first (unlike last year when I bought a trailer from Poland and they knocked off their 22% vat before charging me)Drifting a little from the op. Are there brexit implications for equipment/supplies originating in the eu being resold in uk, I'm thinking of Lyson machines.
There's the odd unhappy Brexiteer too:Seems to me the noise (this thread included) is mostly generated by unhappy remainers who came second in the referendum.
That will knock a few of the China based drop shippers on the head for sure!If you are limited company I think you will have to pay the VAT first (unlike last year when I bought a trailer from Poland and they knocked off their 22% vat before charging me)
If you are not VAT registered - you will have to pay customs paperwork at least
Most liklely they won't deal with you as EU companies are having to register with our VAT and they just don't see why .
"As a basic, companies must be VAT (EU companies) or tax (non-EU companies) registered. They will then be required to complete and submit a local VAT registration form, along with supporting documentation. The application form will often be in the local language. EU countries have become increasingly reluctant to provide document translations as this can create misunderstandings."
Gov website makes it as clear as mud -
HMRC defines you as an overseas seller if you sell goods stored in the UK to UK customers and do not have a business establishment in the UK.
You’ll be established in the country where the functions of your business’s central administration take place.
To work out where that is you should consider where:
You’re also an overseas seller if you’re based outside:
- essential management decisions are made
- your registered office is located
- management meetings take place
- the UK and sell goods to customers in Great Britain, then import them into Great Britain
- the UK and EU and sell goods to customers in Northern Ireland, then import them into Northern Ireland
There are different rules if your goods are in the EU and sold to customers in Northern Ireland.
But its the VAT registration that is turning my supplier soff -
You must register for VAT in the UK if you’re:
- a UK seller selling goods as a business activity in the UK, and your business’s VAT taxable turnover is more than £85,000 a year
- an overseas seller and the online marketplace provides you with the VAT details of a business customer
- an overseas seller selling goods located in Northern Ireland at the point of sale and sold to customers in Northern Ireland
- an overseas seller with goods stored in the EU and your total sales to customers in Northern Ireland are more than £70,000 a year