Newsletter

Brexit

Stay on top of the latest Brexit news so you won’t miss a beat as the United Kingdom and the European Union prepare to separate and then implement those decisions. Learn about the effects on regulations, large industries, employment, immigration and the way these changes will impact how you go about your everyday life.
The National Crime Agency headquarters in London

The National Crime agency partnered with other law enforcement agencies for an assessment determining that crime could skyrocket following Brexit, including money laundering and organised crime.
March for Europe Anti-Brexit protest London UK 2016

According to the National Audit Office, it remains impossible to produce an accurate total for the Brexit bill as there are too many events that could occur in the future that are unknown.
Engineer and technician working together on drone in office

Academics are fleeing Britain and students are applying to UK university courses in fewer numbers. It gets worse still, as half of all skilled EU talent plans to leave Britain because of Brexit.
People crossing the North Dock Footbridge from Canary Wharf to West India Quay

A Lloyds Bank survey of top financial sector heads in the U.K. showed these execs are worried that Brexit will slow the British economy to a rate lower than any other G7 nation.
A man adjusts his tie at a Pro-Brexit event to celebrate the invoking of Article.

With a year until the separation between the UK and EU becomes final, Brexit is already showing some signs it'll be good for business.
Middle aged female owner working at cake shop

A new Migration Advisory Committee report revealed businesses throughout the U.K. are concerned about the way the migration system will function post-Brexit and how the labour market will be affected.
Protester hold placards Saltires and EU flags during a demonstration to demand a vote on the Brexit deal between Britain and the European Union in Edinburgh Scotland

As the UK’s business community anxiously follows Theresa May’s Brexit negotiations, a study has raised new concerns about the cost of trading tariffs after Britain leaves the EU.
A woman with a painted face poses for a photograph during a demonstration against Britains decision to leave the European Union in central London

A recent report from the Office for Budget Responsibility said the United Kingdom may still be paying off the cost of Brexit in 2064, though the total economic impact may be impossible to tally.
Britains Prime Minister Theresa May and Chancellor of the Exchequer Philip Hammond visit an engineering training facility in the West Midlands

No public spending programme is on the horizon for the UK as yet but the economy is looking healthier, says Britain's Chancellor.
Britains Prime Minister Theresa May delivers a speech about her vision for Brexit at Mansion House in London

U.K. Prime Minister Theresa May's third major Brexit speech said that some "hard facts" needed to be faced, but was then accused of doing little more than making vague promises and confusing matters further.