Mark Freedland reflects on the connection between re-assertions of 'sovereignty' and 'control' in the Brexit debate mirrors neo-liberal politics and the economics of self-interest. This leads him to fear that any extra resources which may be available following the UK's withdrawal from the EU will be unlikely to be used to revive a welfarist or egalitarian state, or to strengthen or preserve existing employment rights.
Life After Brexit
Yesterday, together with the Programme for the Foundations of Law and Constitutional Government, we ran a seminar on Life after Brexit. The discussion was chaired by Nick Barber, with Alison Young,...
The White Paper on the Great Repeal Bill: Good or Bad News for Human Rights?
In a series of posts, Alison Young examines the Government's recent White Paper on the Great Repeal Bill, looking specifically at its potential impact on the protect of human rights post Brexit...