La revue permanente des professionnels de l'Europe

La revue permanente des professionnels de l’Europe

Brexit: the aftermath for universities and students

5151575943 5c9777685e oThe UK’s vote to leave the European Union has been met with shock and apprehension by universities, academics and students across the country. University leaders became increasingly worried about the possibility of a Brexit as the poll neared, with three vice-chancellors giving their reasons to remain here on The Conversation. But now, with the result in and Britain destined to leave, what kind of future beckons for Britain’s universities?

 

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« Brexit », un séisme politique qui lève les tabous européens

8168563540 273737185f oLe Royaume-Uni va quitter l’Union européenne (UE). David Cameron est désavoué et va quitter le 10 Downing Street ! Le référendum du 23 juin 2016 était bien « perfide ». Le premier ministre britannique a – au choix – commis une erreur historique, joué à la roulette russe ou à l’apprenti sorcier. Le vote « Leave » l’a emporté avec 51,9 %, contre 48,1 %, avec un taux de participation élevé de 72 %. Sans dramatiser plus qu’il n’est nécessaire ce résultat, il faut tout de même relever un paradoxe : l’influence du Royaume-Uni dans l’Union n’a jamais été aussi forte et les idées britanniques avaient grandement réussi à s’imposer dans cette construction européenne unique en son genre.

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Brexit is not good news for the NHS – here’s why

8116047901 75964839a1 kThe run up to the Brexit referendum saw Leave campaigners such as Boris Johnson claiming that uncontrolled immigration puts “unsustainable pressure on our vital public services” including the NHS. But the evidence suggests that people from abroad are not heavy users of NHS services and that the costs of their care can be recovered anyway. Now that the UK has decided to leave the EU, there are likely to be adverse impacts for the NHS. UK residents are likely to suffer the consequences, mainly because the NHS will struggle to deliver the level of care to which we have been accustomed.

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Scotland can’t veto Brexit – but London may be unable to stop indyref2

11804871456 024f7d2ab9 kAs the general chaos around Brexit engulfed the UK one more dramatic headline emerged: “Scottish parliament could block Brexit.” Nicola Sturgeon, Scotland’s first minister, was asked in a BBC interview on Sunday June 26 whether her parliament might withhold the consent required to pass the UK legislation required to leave the EU. Scotland faces losing its EU status despite every local authority voting to Remain in the EU referendum. “That’s got to be on the table,” she replied. “You’re not going to vote for something that is not in Scotland’s interests.”

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