The chances of Britain staying in the European Union have risen sharply following two resignations from the cabinet of UK Prime Minister Theresa May.
The clock for Brexit negotiations is running down. At some point soon, Theresa May needs to take a stand on the many serious issues that are dividing her party—and nowhere near being solved.
For the UK’s younger generations, the dream of sovereignty takes second place to demands for prosperity to be protected.
The EU is fighting to keep the Irish border open under any Brexit deal.
The Brexit negotiations have progressed thus far by kicking key issues down the road, but the road is fast running out.
After Brexit, there is no guarantee that the major powers in NATO and the EU will agree on how to respond to future crises.
Brexiteers want to conclude a deal—almost any deal—to leave the EU. Their fear is that if the negotiations drag on, Brexit may not happen.
The UK prime minister has failed to present a compelling vision for post-Brexit Europe and remains indecisive about Britain’s future trade relationship with the EU.
A selection of experts answer a new question from Judy Dempsey on the foreign and security policy challenges shaping Europe’s role in the world.
Once it leaves the EU, Britain wants a say on European foreign, security, and defense policy.
Stay connected to Judy Dempsey's Strategic Europe with a new smartphone app for Android and iOS devices
Stay connected to the Global Think Tank with Carnegie's smartphone app for Android and iOS devices
Rue du Congrès, 15
1000 Brussels, Belgium
Phone: +32 2 735 56 50
Fax: +32 2736 6222
Contact By Email
© 2018 All Rights Reserved
You are leaving the Carnegie–Tsinghua Center for Global Policy's website and entering another Carnegie global site.