Britain has fed itself before, can it do so again? It's not easy to tell.
Too many economists have refused to take seriously the idea that Brexit could economically benefit the UK.
The general assumption in the UK is that regulation is a drag on enterprise, but a closer look at the costs and benefits suggests this might not be the case.
Many have compared the UK's repeal of the Corn Laws in 1846 with leaving the European Union.
With the UK government in disarray, the type of Brexit that Britain faces is again open to question.
While security concerns have punctuated the campaign's closing days, Brexit remains the most important issue on voters' minds. How the EU exit is managed will matter a great deal to US interests.
For Australia, Brexit is the diplomatic equivalent of moving into a shared house with a divorcing couple.
The worst case scenario could put pressure on the NHS.
After all the build up, you'd have been forgiven for expecting something a bit more impressive from parliament's debate on triggering Article 50.
There is no guarantee that the UK can or will continue to be part of the €80 billion EU research funding programme Horizon2020.
The one audience that was prepared for a hard Brexit, it seems, was the City of London.
The UK prime minister is squaring up to European negotiators in pledging a hard Brexit. But is she overplaying her hand?
London and Brussels should be constructive about Brexit – for both their financial benefit.
You might be familiar with Article 50, but Article 127 of another European treaty could be as important when it comes to Brexit.
Given that a hard Brexit currently looks to be the most likely outcome, the British people need to be given another say.
The emerging Brexicon is binary, but this is a deeply complicated situation.