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.

Keep your eye on the yield curve

John McDonnell and Jeremy Corbyn © Getty images

Brexit is hogging all the headlines, says Merryn Somerset Webb. But for investors, there’s something more interesting going on in the bond market.

Relax – a no-deal Brexit will be fine

Queue of lorries at Dover © Getty Images

Preparations have been made, the costs largely sunk already. Deal or no deal makes little difference, says Matthew Lynn.

Betting on politics: May's Brexit deal

Theresa May © Getty images

The prime minister has a fight on her hands to get her Brexit deal through parliament. Matthew Partridge looks at how the bookies rate her chances.

May’s ex-deal is nailed to the perch

Theresa May © Getty images

All sides in the debate have declared the PM’s Brexit deal dead. What comes next? Stuart Watkins reports.

A once-in-a-generation chance to buy

Jeremy Corbyn © Getty images

Brexit fear has gripped the stockmarket. Now could be a rare opportunity to pick up London-listed stocks on the cheap, says Merryn Somerset Webb.

Some clarity amid the Brexit noise

A queue of lorries leaving Dover © Getty images

For leaving the European Union to be as bad as many fear, there would have to be shocking levels on incompetence, says Merryn Somerset Webb.

How to invest for Brexit – whatever the outcome

Theresa May appears to have agreed a Brexit deal with Europe, but the odds of getting MPs to sign off on it look slim. John Stepek looks at what that could mean for your money.

The best way for investors to prepare for Brexit

Theresa May © Getty Images

There’s a long way to go before Brexit is anything like a done deal. But whatever happens, says John Stepek, it is likely throw up a fair few buying opportunities.

What Pulp Fiction can tell us about the next stage of Brexit

Bruce Willis as Butch Coolidge in Pulp Fiction © Alamy

Remainers and leavers alike are unhappy with Theresa May’s Brexit deal. But, like the boxer in Pulp Fiction, they may have to swallow their pride and take the hit. John Stepek explains why.

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