Behind the recent British government resignations, a deep anxiety about the U.K.’s exit from the EU.
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Can Britain do so unilatrally? Or must the EU member-states agree?
It has officially been one year since the United Kingdom notified the European Union that it intends to leave. What progress has it made since then?
If the current exit polls for the UK election are correct, the Conservatives have lost their majority in Parliament.
The Institute of International Economic Law at Georgetown Law has recently published a book detailing the legal implications of “Brexit,” or the United Kingdom’s decision to leave the EU.
In an overwhelming show of “Brexit” support, the British House of Commons has voted to support a bill that grants Prime Minister Theresa May the power to begin Brexit negotiations.
Affirming a lower court decision, the UK Supreme Court has held that, despite the referendum in June 2016 calling for withdrawal from the European Union, Britain cannot withdraw from the Union without parliamentary approval.
Yale's Jolyon Howorth puts the Brexit decision into context by exploring Britain's long history of political, economic, and cultural tensions with the EU.
The UK’s decision to leave the European Union could be a big blow for United States national security, and for global privacy.
What exactly—legally speaking—does a Brexit actually entail?