EU Referendum

EU referendum

The EU referendum was a once in a lifetime opportunity to shape Britain's future, inside or outside the European Union. It's caused a lot of divisions, but now that the result is known, it's time to make it work.

Brexit comes with vast possibilities and opportunities, and MoneyWeek can help you navigate them and find out how to make it work for your money.

Brexit: ‘no deal’ would be the worst deal

David Davis and Michel Barnier © Getty Images

Economic research consultancy Capital Economics looked at three potential Brexit deals and their effect on the economy.

Irish border blocks Brexit progress

Arlene Foster © Getty images

The already difficult Brexit talks were thrown into chaos this week over the Irish border.

What “Big Sam” could teach the government about Brexit

Sam Allardyce © Getty Images

Matthew Partridge talks to Julian Jessop of think tank the Institute of Economic Affairs about the Brexit negotiations and how Big Sam Allardyce could do a better job.

Britain coughs up to the EU

Theresa May and Donald Tusk © Getty images

The government offers to pay the European Union €45bn to €55bn to start the next phase of talks.

The Brexit bill is no big deal

Lots of people are getting worked up about the potential £40bn-£50bn Brexit bill. But they shouldn’t, says Merryn Somerset Webb. It’s really no big deal.

How European politics could derail Brexit negotiations

Angela Merkel © Getty Images

Many of Europe’s politicians are soon to face or have recently been through elections. The results will affect the stance each country takes in Brexit negotiations. Matthew Partridge explains why.

Four ways Britain can prosper post-Brexit

Flying car © Getty images

There’s no sign of a meltdown yet following Britain’s decision to leave the European Union, Matthew Lynn lists four areas the chancellor should focus his energies instead.

Why Brexit troubles Ireland

Michel Barnier in Ireland © Getty images

The “Irish question” continues to loom over the Brexit negotiations. Matthew Partridge reports.

When it comes to trade with the EU, imports are as vital as exports

When trading with the EU, exports are clearly important. But cheap, reliable imports keep prices low and give consumers a wider choice.

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