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So far Artemis JP has created 672 entries.
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    Brexiteers hope to rebalance the economy towards exports, but this risks proving a naïve myth

Brexiteers hope to rebalance the economy towards exports, but this risks proving a naïve myth

Nine months after the vote, the UK triggers Article 50. Michael Ellington and Costas Milas explain why we should expect persistent exchange rate volatility and higher borrowing costs once the formal notification is sent to the EU. In this uncertain environment, the likelihood of rebalancing the economy towards export-oriented sectors may prove to be another pro-Brexit myth.

Greek philosopher and […]

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    Interview with Shashi Tharoor: “To give the British credit for things that were never intended to benefit India is a mistake”

Interview with Shashi Tharoor: “To give the British credit for things that were never intended to benefit India is a mistake”

Dr Shashi Tharoor was recently in the UK to promote his new book Inglorious Empire: What the British did to India. While visiting LSE, he spoke to Sonali Campion about the need to challenge existing narratives about the British in India, the uniquely exploitative nature of the Raj and the legacies of Empire.

You write that the need to temper […]

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    The key to a more integrated society: understanding the impact and limits of social mixing

The key to a more integrated society: understanding the impact and limits of social mixing

Is contact with other ethnic groups itself enough to foster integration? James Laurence explores the attitudes of those who have had such contact in their neighbourhood and workplace. He explains that, although mostly positive, social mixing can also be negative for some, leading to more polarisation. But the negative impact is much weaker in workplaces than in neighbourhoods. He argues […]

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    The trouble with Jeremy Corbyn: five tests the Labour leader is failing

The trouble with Jeremy Corbyn: five tests the Labour leader is failing

Much of the Parliamentary Labour Party want to replace Jeremy Corbyn, and his popularity among the general public is low. Yet he was resoundingly re-elected by party members last autumn. Patrick Diamond assesses the Labour leader’s performance as an opposition leader according to five criteria, and concludes the risk of a Labour schism between ‘principles’ and ‘power’ – of the […]

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    When on Westminster Bridge people could be mowed down, did we do a good job of ‘expecting the unexpected’?

When on Westminster Bridge people could be mowed down, did we do a good job of ‘expecting the unexpected’?

Parliament’s security is under review following the attack in Westminster. But, when pedestrians could be hit next to Big Ben, there may be more to review than the protection of the building alone. Patrick Dunleavy asks whether our approaches to security are as effective as they could be, considering the constantly shifting terrorist methods. He explains why in combating […]

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    It is the negation of Scotland’s democratic will, not the EU question as such, that justifies an IndyRef2

It is the negation of Scotland’s democratic will, not the EU question as such, that justifies an IndyRef2

It is often assumed that calls for a second Scottish referendum are due to the fact that Scotland voted to remain in the EU but the UK is nonetheless pursuing a Brexit. Sean Swan argues that EU membership itself is not the issue. It is instead the UK government’s reaction to Scottish opposition and its treatment of Scottish democratic […]

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    Interview with Ruth Hunt: LGBT rights in Britain – culture, education, and religion

Interview with Ruth Hunt: LGBT rights in Britain – culture, education, and religion

Since formed in the late ’80s, Stonewall has been at the forefront of social and legislative progress for LGBT equality. Ahead of her LSE lecture, Ruth Hunt, Stonewall’s Chief Executive, sat down with Hayley Reed and Artemis Photiadou to discuss the charity’s work, the importance of education, the role of faith communities, as well as some of the challenges that […]

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    Comprehensive Sickness Insurance – the little-known loophole used to deny EU citizens permanent residency

Comprehensive Sickness Insurance – the little-known loophole used to deny EU citizens permanent residency

Not only has the government – and parliament – failed to guarantee the rights of EU citizens living in Britain post-Brexit, many such citizens are already being refused permanent residency due to not having had Comprehensive Sickness Insurance. Aleksandra Herbeć outlines the vagueness surrounding the up-until-now obscure requirement for permanent residency, and explains how such a vital prerequisite should […]

March 23rd, 2017|Brexit, Featured|8 Comments|
Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 3.0 Unported
This work by British Politics and Policy at LSE is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 3.0 Unported.