Brexit is only the latest episode of cynicism and scaremongering at the top of unionism
The question of the Irish border after Brexit is a more pressing matter for the next president than it has been for his predecessor.
The US is a key player in the Good Friday Agreement – but there's an election to think about too.
Whether it’s bluster or not, a dangerous message has been sent to the rest of the world that the UK may be willing to backtrack on important promises.
A crisis can create divisions but it can also help heal them.
Some of Northern Ireland’s biggest problems have nothing to do with leaving the EU, but all anyone talks about now is the backstop.
Some of those who’ve grown up after the 1998 Good Friday Agreement are drawn into paramilitary groups due to a lack of power, protection and belonging.
Two scholars examine days of parliamentary debate to learn how British MPs talk about the ‘Irish backstop’ and maintaining peace in Northern Ireland.
Why a broad amnesty for Northern Ireland’s Troubles remains unlikely.
What do Theresa May’s last minute Brexit guarantees mean for the Irish border?
One of the architects of the Good Friday Agreement, David Trimble, is threatening legal action against a controversial part of the Brexit withdrawal agreement.
Why much of the fate of the Irish border lies in the future of the UK’s customs arrangements with the EU.
The question of the Irish border remains at the centre of Brexit negotiations after an informal summit of EU leaders in Salzburg.
The only way forward is a more inclusive unionism that reflects the diverse and multicultural nature of the UK.
Is the UK’s Brexit plan enough to avoid a hard Irish border?
Recent political events have raised the subject of Irish unity once again. But several issues need to be addressed first.
After Brexit, politicians hope that technology can help us avoid a hard border in Ireland.
Twenty years since the Good Friday Agreement, it remains easier to rely on old animosities than lead people towards peace.
The agreement created peace between Irish nationalists and those who support being part of the United Kingdom. With Brexit looming, tensions are once again rising.
The Good Friday Agreement was choreographed 20 years ago to maximise support for the deal.