A year after Brexit, experts from the Grenoble École de Management and the Centre for European Economic Research look at what impacts the UK's leaving the EU could have on energy prices and security.
To some it seems like the most sensible option, but it would antagonise the hard Brexiteers.
A warning from Athens about facing political headwinds with a government barely worth the name.
A treaty on citizens' rights in a moral obligation and legally possible too.
The balance of power in Brexit talks is firmly with the EU.
Politicians in Europe, the US and the UK have blamed steel industry woes on artificially cheap imports.
Markets hate uncertainty and the economic data reflects the turbulent nature of British politics.
If there's political will, Britain could retain its membership of the single market – or it could crash out without a deal.
Rolling coverage of the general election results from expert academics.
Migration from Eastern Europe spurred support for Brexit. But now migration is falling and the economy will suffer.
For more than seven decades, US presidents have encouraged peace in Europe. Trump seems eager to toss that legacy aside. Here's what is at stake.
Dublin's role in global business is threatened by Trump's tax plans, so the opportunity presented by Britain's EU exit will have to be snatched with both hands.
Immigration targets are based on a lack of understanding of the UK's labour needs and could seriously damage the economy.
It's likely that a future UK-EU trade deal will be subject to approval by all EU member states and their sub-national parliaments.
As always, Eurovision 2017 blended pop and politics. Russia was missing from the Ukrainian-hosted contest, and the UK had healing words, post Brexit.
The English language will be one of the most important things the UK leaves behind in the EU.
If the UK fails to maintain its global outlook, it could lose business to a globalist France.
The self-confessed europhile will need to respond to concerns about the EU if he is to succeed as French president.
Being president of France won't be easy for Emmanuel Macron. Without the support of an established political party, his legislative agenda may go nowhere fast.
Labour must develop its pro-social and pro-working class agenda for an electorate that has been failed by globalisation and EU integration.