Brexit may have come as a surprise to many commentators, but there are long-standing historical reasons why it was entirely predictable.
The financial and Covid-19 crises have illustrated the need for a green model of capitalism. This will be vital for ensuring a sustainable future.
EU regulation should provide citizens a concrete possibility for a ‘second chance’ and for a fresh start from the chain of over-indebtedness.
Will the covid-19 pandemic prompt the EU to take the decisive integrative steps that it failed to take in the context of the Eurozone crisis?
The 19th Century trade agenda being pursued by the hard Brexiteers will decimate the most productive parts of the 21st Century economy
The German economic downturn raises questions about the largest European economy but, more importantly, over the future of the Eurozone and Europe
The prospect of a no-deal Brexit holds implications for the future of environmental policy in the UK, and it is the poorest who are most likely to suffer.
The economic logic of hard Brexit has always been a chimera, and our political class is finally waking up to […]
Brexit may dominate in the UK but it is just one of several challenges to governance and integration facing the […]
Despite the notion of hyper-globalisation, most trade happens with countries in close geographic proximity. Tendencies towards regionalisation and the UK’s […]