Brexit remains impossible to predict, with all options remaining on the table.
Amanda Sloat is a Robert Bosch Senior Fellow in the Center on the United States and Europe at the Brookings Institution. She is also a fellow with the Project on Europe and the Transatlantic Relationship at Harvard Kennedy School’s Belfer Center. She served as Deputy Assistant Secretary for Southern Europe and Eastern Mediterranean Affairs at the State Department from 2013-2016, where she was responsible for U.S. relations with Turkey. She previously worked at the National Security Council and House of Representatives Foreign Affairs Committee.
Subscribe to this Lawfare contributor via RSS.
A week before the new Brexit deadline of April 12, there is still no deal.
Members of Parliament rejected Prime Minister Theresa May’s deal with the European Union for a third time—despite May’s offer to resign if her deal was passed, which limited her defeat to double digits—and failed to agree on any alternative approach.
The Euoprean Union has granted Theresa May a deadline extension, but the path forward remains unclear.
With the clock running out, Parliament rejects Theresa May's deal a second time.
How does this end? Several outcomes are still possible.
The British Parliament's latest move is to pressure the prime minister by passing contradictory legislation.