With elections due across Europe and a referendum in Italy, the establishment fears political tremors
Dogged by the migration crisis and the traumatic business of Brexit – to name just two current, existential challenges to their project – those who run the European Union felt they had enough on their plates before Donald Trump seized the White House.
News of his triumph broke on Europe, as had that of the British vote to leave the European Union on 23 June, in defiance of opinion pollsters and the assumptions of political elites that maintained that the world’s most advanced democracy could never deliver such a blow to the established order. Then it did.
Continue reading “Marine Le Pen, Beppe Grillo, Geert Wilders, Frauke Petry: has their big moment arrived?”
A look at Twitter also reveals a catalog of racist and sexist abuse against Miller, whose legal action thwarted the UK government’s plans to trigger Article 50 of the Lisbon Treaty
— starting the formal process of Britain leaving the European Union — without a vote in Parliament.
Miller, an investment banker who was born in Guyana but has lived in the UK for 41 years, told BBC Radio 5 live she planned to report the trolls to police, and that others had already done so.
Continue reading “Gina Miller: Woman behind Brexit case gets online death, rape threats”
Hiring, free trade agreements and GDPR are just some of the issues the UK tech sector is uncertain about following the vote to leave the European Union.
Continue reading “Tech after Brexit: What UK tech firms need to consider about life outside the EU”
The impacts of the U.K.’s Brexit vote to leave the European Union will undoubtedly be playing out for years and years to come. But here’s one short term effect: the HTC Vive VR headset is now £70 more expensive — rising from its original pricing of £689 to £759 (+ P&P) from today.
Continue reading “HTC Vive now £70 more pricey in the UK, thanks to Brexit”