The Northern Ireland peace process will not implode on a Brexit, but the EU has done a lot to help it along.
What will happen to immigration, wages and the economy has been discussed at length. But the price of drugs may also be affected.
Europe has thrived in spite of supranational interference – not because of it.
How research led one academic to change his mind after standing against the euro and other elements of EU integration.
A special episode of the Anthill, a podcast from The Conversation, on the referendum on Britain's EU membership.
It's not just European travel that will be affected, but transatlantic flights too.
The idea that the British government would do a better job of protecting its people after Brexit doesn't stand up to much scrutiny.
So you don't agree with Phil from accounts about British sovereignty. Here's how to survive your awkward water cooler encounters.
Drug traffickers and their ilk are not bothered by borders now, and they'll be even less concerned if Britain leaves the EU.
There is good reason to fear Brexit, but voting to stay in the EU is also a chance to restore the vision of the founding fathers.
Broadcasters who use the UK as a base for European channels could face upheaval.
Article 50 looks deceptively simple but the reality will be anything but that. Here's what's laid out in the law if the UK votes for a Brexit.
It's not hard to see why the EU is being blamed for the ills of a globalised world.
The British labour force has a lot to lose if EU students are turned off coming to the UK.
Both sides of the debate are promising to cut European red tape – which seems to mean cutting equality laws.
British citizens who have lived outside the UK for 15 years or more won't have a say.
The hopeful vision presented by pro-independence campaigners in Scotland has endured – even though they lost their referendum.
What makes people decide to leave the gang, and how can you convince them to stay?
The latest figures show a slight rise in migration to the UK, but there is nothing new to get excited about.
Giles Fraser thinks that 'Brexit recycles the defiant spirit of the Reformation'. How wrong can he be?