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ONCE again, we in Europe have found ourselves in a position where the UK Government is threatening to violate international law regarding the Northern Ireland Protocol.
The consequences of leaving have long been clouded, including by the impact of Covid. Now the data is firming up—and it’s not good news.
Fishermen overwhelmingly supported Brexit, and it came back to bite them. / There was a vast disparity between the promises made by the pro-leave campaign to British fishermen and the fisheries deal that was ultimately struck.
Across the UK, the reality of Brexit is increasingly becoming a threat. Food and fuel shortages, and concerns about energy prices, are tangible worries. Here, we use a social identity approach to highlight this Brexit threat is amplified and takes on additional meaning in Northern Ireland because of the identities that are writ large – not least because of the country’s tumultuous past.
For new medical devices entering the UK market, they will only need to comply with the old, and for some, less stringent, device standard (MDR, 2002). / ... Coupled with the additional authorisation process required to reach the UK market, this may lead to delays or deter companies from selling their products in the UK altogether.
The inquiry investigates what impact our new trading relationship with the EU is having on the movement of live animals and on animal health in the context of the UK’s ability to respond to, and monitor, disease outbreaks.
'Any economic gains are likely to be small compared to the cost of leaving the customs union and single market.'
When the Brexit transition period ended, new barriers for UK-EU trade were introduced.
A new report into Eric Zemmour’s social media in the run-up to the French elections shows how Britain’s Leave campaigns during the EU referendum created a controversial template.
The development of Brexit from a fringe movement into a dominant political project coincided chronologically not only with a long period of patient and sustained campaigning and lobbying, and with a lucky sequence of favourable shifts of circumstance and forces, but also with the internal development of one key external force, the politics and ideology of the Putin regime.
Tor Mackenzie, Founder of MAD Yorkshire takes stock of the issues created by Brexit and how the industry can bounce back.
Comedian MITCH BENN shares some other events that are, when you think about it, also just like Brexit...
eter Jukes tracks Putin’s long war against democracy and the West – and the Russian President’s allies in Britain’s pro-Brexit establishment.
Many people blame the EU for triggering the conflict in Ukraine. However, the EU’s failure to predict Russia’s actions does not make it responsible for them. Since the fighting began, the EU has done a lot to help Ukraine and constrain Russia’s behaviour.
"At least one of the ideological impulses that came out of the events of the Orange Revolution was the idea that Ukraine should be part of Europe" stated Serhii Plokhii, Professor of History, University of Alberta
John Sweeney delves into the ties between Boris Johnson and several Russian oligarchs.
The UK’s departure from the European Union persists in impacting the country’s shortage of aviation skills, an industry body says. / The country’s aviation industry skills shortage is compounded in particular by a failure to agree on the movement of labour between itself and the EU.
European Council President Charles Michel announced on Monday, March 7th, that the European Union would begin the procedure for reviewing Ukraine’s application to join the 27-member bloc.
Stand-up comic Ian Moore was living the Platonic ideal of a European life – travelling from the pastoral calm of his family home in rural France to weekly gigs in Britain – when the Brexit bombshell landed.
Do you look at whether flights are safe when booking your holidays? Let’s be honest, when you book your family holiday, the last thing you want to worry about is the safety of the flight you are taking. Have you considered who ensures that the flight is as safe as possible?
Kira Gartzou-Katsouyanni, Max Kiefel, and José Javier Olivas Osuna write that the Leave vote can be attributed partly to political discontent associated with trajectories of relative economic decline and deindustrialization.
Supply chain disruption is now the norm for UK businesses, with consumers at the receiving end of delays and shortages. Can businesses and the UK government smooth out the bumps?
Mired in politicking, the Brexit Freedoms Bill that will ‘move us away from outdated EU laws’ has still to be published. What lawyers are confronted with at present is an elaborate game of charades.
Continuing the letter to Jacob Rees-Mogg, reminding him – he seems to need reminding – of the many new opportunities created by Brexit.