Skip to Main content Skip to Navigation
Book sections

Is Brexit a gamer changer for EU external differentiated integration?

Abstract : First lines: The future EU-UK relationship cannot be negotiated in abstracto as a purist form of ‘taking back control’, as imagined by Prime Minister Boris Johnson. The UK is the first country to leave the EU, but the last of a long list of close neighbours and remote countries which have asked for preferential access to the Union’s Single Market. Any post-Brexit agreement will have to fit into an already complex framework of external differentiated integration. Over the years, the EU has accepted very diverse modes of such integration. Every agreement corresponds to a specific moment of the EU project, a specific partner and specific objectives, and is implemented through a specific institutional set-up.
Document type :
Book sections
Complete list of metadata
Contributor : Spire Sciences Po Institutional Repository Connect in order to contact the contributor
Submitted on : Friday, July 3, 2020 - 11:43:56 AM
Last modification on : Friday, July 2, 2021 - 1:59:53 PM




Andreas Eisl, Elvire Fabry. Is Brexit a gamer changer for EU external differentiated integration?. Andreas Aktoudianakis; Przemysław Biskup; Rem Korteweg; Alexander Mattelaer; Anand Menon; Jonathan Portes; Nicolai Von Ondarza; Jannike Wachowiak; Alan Wagner; Fabian Zuleeg; Benjamin Bodson; Andreas Eisl; Elvire Fabry; Agata Gostyńska-Jakubowska; David Henig; Kirsty Hughes; Juha Jokela; Carsten Jung. Towards an ambitious, broad, deep and flexible EU-UK partnership?, Independently published, pp.67 - 71, 2020. ⟨hal-02888722⟩



Record views