Another directive passed by the European Union and implemented as an SI is the European Union accounting directive which became part of the Companies Act 2006 and transposed as the Companies, Partnerships and Groups (Accounts and Reports) Regulations 2015.
"If you found the Article 50 Bill hard, you should be under no illusion, this will be hell", he added, referring to the parliamentary debate ahead of Britain kickstarting Brexit proceedings.
Theresa May's call this week for opposition parties to work together after the Tories lost their Commons majority at the election was widely interpreted as an acknowledgement of the difficulties her minority Government could face in getting the Bill through Parliament.
Before Brexit, the government intends to pass several other bills that will overrule areas of European Union law, which would otherwise be preserved by the Repeal bill.
The medieval powers, which give the Government the right to change the law at the stroke of a pen, are set to spark intense opposition from both MPs and peers opposed to an "extreme Brexit".
"Only the Conservatives will get a Brexit deal which works for the whole of the United Kingdom and allows us to seize the exciting opportunities ahead as we leave the European Union".
"That is what the British people voted for and it is exactly what we will do - ensure that the decisions that affect our lives are taken here in the UK".
"It is one of the most significant pieces of legislation that has ever passed through Parliament and is a major milestone in the process of our withdrawal from the European Union", he remarked, according to the BBC.
"The eyes of the country are on us and I will work with anyone to achieve this goal and shape a new future for our country", Mr Davis said.
President visiting Paris, a city he repeatedly derided
And the meetings on Thursday have been billed by both governments as a time to deepen the ties that bind the US and France . According to the report, at least 11,000 police and gendarmes were deployed on the streets for the US President's tour.
Britain published on Thursday the key piece of legislation that will enact its exit from the European Union, detailing how the government will transpose EU law into British law and end the supremacy of the European Court of Justice. "There is no plan for no deal because we are going to get a great deal".
"We have repeatedly tried to engage with the UK Government on these matters, and have put forward constructive proposals about how we can deliver an outcome which will protect the interests of all the nations in the UK, safeguard our economies and respect devolution".
Liberal Democrat leader Tim Farron said getting the bill passed would be "hell" and predicted the government faced "a parliamentary version of guerrilla warfare". However, Mr Davis has previously stressed this is not the aim, saying: "To those who are trying to frighten British workers, saying, "When we leave, employment rights will be eroded", I say firmly and unequivocally, "no they won't'".
May has made leaving the court's jurisdiction one of her "red lines" in the negotiations and the department's second Brexit position paper lays out in broad terms how cases should proceed during the two-year negotiation period.
They will be presented to the European Commission for discussion in the second round of formal exit negotiations in Brussels next week.
Corbyn had an extended meeting in Brussels Thursday with the EU's chief Brexit negotiator, Michel Barnier.
"It returns them exclusively to the UK Government and Parliament, and imposes new restrictions on the Scottish Parliament and National Assembly for Wales".
"But all of these things delivered what the UK Government said at the outset that they would do - more powers and responsibilities for the Scottish Parliament and that's what this Bill will do".
Sir Keir told the Guardian: "We have very serious issues with the Government's approach, and unless the Government addresses those issues, we will not be supporting the Bill". "That's why any deal with the European Union must ensure that workers' rights in Britain don't fall behind the rest of Europe".