Sunrise Cooperative, Inc. is the leading agricultural and energy cooperative located in Ohio, spanning from the Ohio River to Lake Erie.
Our team of expert agronomists, certified crop advisers, precision ag specialists and custom applicators bring expert solutions to our customers.
The energy division at Sunrise Cooperative offers a wide range of products and services including propane, heating oil, bulk diesel fuel, lubricants and gasoline.
Our certified professionals will work with you to create a trusting relationship and individualized grain marketing plans.
At Sunrise, our team of animal nutrition and alignment experts work one-on-one with producers to help guide them to raising profitable livestock year after year.
For lush lawns, impeccable putting conditions, hardy athletic fields and more, Sunrise has the solution.
The Sunrise Precision Solutions team strives to enhance its partnerships with customers and providing them with the knowledge, service and equipment to turn data into insights and insights into value based decisions.
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UK Supreme Court to Rule on Brexit 01/23 06:09
LONDON (AP) -- Britain's Supreme Court will rule Tuesday on whether the
prime minister or Parliament has the right to trigger the process of taking
Britain out of the European Union.
The 11 justices will either uphold an earlier ruling giving Parliament a
direct role in invoking Article 50 of the EU's Lisbon Treaty or reject that
ruling in favor of the government's claim it can do so without a vote in
Article 50, which has never been used before, starts the formal process of
taking Britain out of the 28-nation EU bloc, a move favored by 52 percent of
voters in the June referendum that has upended British politics.
The Supreme Court case is viewed as the most meaningful constitutional test
in recent decades because it addresses a question central to British law: the
dividing line between the powers of Parliament and the power of the executive.
The government says it can use "prerogative powers" dating back to medieval
times to start the EU divorce process, but the High Court ruled in November
that it could not act without a parliamentary vote.
Here are answers to some key questions about the case.
WHY IS IT SO IMPORTANT?
Prime Minister Theresa May has pledged to start the Article 50 process,
which is expected to last two years, by the end of March. European leaders want
to get talks underway, and some British voters who backed Brexit are getting
impatient. Having Parliament play a direct role could slow the process down.
Although the leader of the opposition Labour Party says its legislators will
back Brexit out of respect for the referendum result, the process could easily
be delayed in the House of Commons or the House of Lords.
WHAT HAPPENS IF THE GOVERNMENT LOSES ITS APPEAL?
May's ministers have prepared several draft pieces of legislation that could
be introduced in Parliament. The goal is to craft a very short, limited bill
that would give May the authority to invoke Article 50 but would be difficult
to amend or tamper with. The bill that is introduced would be shaped in large
part by the actual decision, which may spell out specific requirements. The
government has drawn up various contingency plans to deal with guidelines that
may be imposed by the court. The judges could say, for example, that a single
vote in Parliament would be sufficient, or it could require the more
time-consuming drafting of a law.
The government would likely move quickly to introduce a bill with the goal
of meeting the March deadline.
COULD A LOSS FOR THE GOVERNMENT MEAN AN END TO BREXIT?
It's very unlikely Parliament would vote against the government's proposal
given the referendum result. It would be seen by Brexit supporters and many who
opposed it as an anti-democratic measure thwarting the will of the people.
WHAT IF THE GOVERNMENT WINS?
A reversal of the lower court ruling would give May the authority to start
Article 50 negotiations when she chooses without input from Parliament. She has
said, however, that Parliament will be asked to approve any Brexit deal reached
at the conclusion of the talks.
WILL THE RULING BE A SIMPLE YES OR NO ON THE GOVERNMENT APPEAL?
No, the ruling could become more complicated. The judges must consider bids
from Scottish, Welsh and Northern Ireland politicians to have their
legislatures given a role in the process because Article 50 would significantly
change the powers granted to them through devolution. A ruling in that
direction could slow the process, particularly since the Northern Ireland
Assembly is about to be dissolved, with elections set for March 2. The Scottish
Parliament is also problematic for the government, since it is dominated by
legislators who want to remain in the EU.
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