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Mr Drakeford, who is stepping down next month after five years as First Minister, said Brexit had left Wales a billion pounds worse off and cut off from the rest of the world.
In this week's Brexit downsides, extra food labelling costing up to £250mn, a huge drop in overseas students, veterinary shortages in NI, and more.
Wales’ role in UK-EU relations has greatly diminished since Brexit, with open democratic debate replaced by diktat and decisions made in the shadows, MSs warned.
Ireland is a nation that has been able to map out its own destiny, says pro-independence Welsh party leader.
The First Minister has said famers in Wales would be in a “very different position” if they hadn’t taken the advice of Andrew RT Davies and voted for Brexit.
The first minister has blamed Brexit-voting farmers for Welsh ministers having to draw up their own farm subsidy proposals. / Mark Drakeford's government is consulting on plans for a scheme to replace EU-designed agricultural aid.
Plaid Cymru’s Spokesperson for Trade and Business, Hywel Williams MP, has called for the UK to re-join the Single Market and Customs Union as “a vital first step to improving our moribund economy.”
When former first minister Carwyn Jones blamed Port Talbot job losses on Brexit, some scoffed and said “No, net zero.” But he wasn’t wrong
In an exclusive interview, Jeremy Miles says he wants a frank discussion about Brexit’s hit to the economy – and calls for far greater devolution for Wales.
As Tata Steel announced significant job losses in Port Talbot, Byline TV asked Carwyn Jones why it’s happened. The answer: Brexit, and apathy.
WALES and Ireland should strive for greater ties at a crucial juncture in the countries’ shared history, the Senedd heard. / Delyth Jewell led a debate on a report following an inquiry into Wales-Ireland relations.
Your weekly update from the Brexit ‘downside bunker’, chronicling the downsides, and occasional upsides, of Brexit.
Wales’ economy minister described replacement EU funding mechanisms as “chaotic and unwelcome” during a Senedd debate. / Vaughan Gething said the UK Government’s shared prosperity fund is smaller, less flexible and narrower in scope than the EU funding it replaces.
Wales and Scotland say they are missing out on hundreds of millions in funding from not being part of the EU.
The route is due to run out of money by the end of August. / A busy tourist project connecting Ireland's southeast with three Welsh counties will come to an end in August due to a collapse in funding.
Officials have said it would be a “terrible shame” to see a tourism initiative between Ireland and Wales close due to funding issues over Brexit.
First minister of Wales, Mark Drakeford, and Scotland's deputy first minister, Shona Robinson, will be among the Celtic leaders in attendance at the first meeting of its kind.
Plaid Cymru has expressed serious concerns over the potential impact of the planned application of full Brexit border checks from the autumn.
Coles, Da Mhile, In the Welsh Wind and Penderyn distilleries awarded label in scheme brought in to replace EU version.
The closure of Wrexham’s Business Hub was due to the impacts of Brexit, First Minister Mark Drakeford has said. ‌​‌​‌​​​‍‌​‌​​‌‌‌‍‌​‌‌​​‌​‍‌​‌‌‌​‌‌‍‌​‌‌‌‌​​
Following the UK's departure from the EU, the route is due to run out of money by the end of August.
Northern Ireland has been hardest hit, with exports to the EU falling by a third between 2018 and 2021, analysis of official figures shows.
Celtic Routes due to run out of money at the end of August. / "As a direct result of Brexit, there will be no continuation of the Ireland Wales Cooperation Fund." / "Celtic Routes has been one of the most successful Projects that has ever crossed my desk."
Welsh health officials have said that preparations for a pandemic stalled in the run-up to coronavirus and that systems in place were too complex, as bereaved families said their loved ones “didn’t stand a chance”.
Post-Brexit alternatives to European funding for research and innovation must match previous sums. Without this vital cash, our universities will suffer a terrible blow, writes Paul Boyle.