Far more Britons live in Europe than government statistics suggest Brian A Jackson/Shutterstock.com Karen O’Reilly, Goldsmiths, University of London The UK’s Office for National Statistics (ONS) has recently produced...
Last week, saw the release of our report, Next Steps: implementing a Brexit deal for UK citizens living in the EU-27, co-authored with the Migration Policy Institute Europe. This was picked up...
Read Michaela Benson’s report Talking Brexit with the British in Rural France, drawn from her interviews with UK citizens living in the Lot, southwest France.
Read the first report from Karen O’Reilly about her research talking Brexit with the British in Spain.
In this post, Katherine and Michaela reflect on the latest report released by project team. The report is drawn up from responses to the question of the extent to which the recent agreements re: citizens’ rights had provided UK citizens living in the EU27 with reassurance about what Brexit would mean for their lives and futures.
In this post Karen O’Reilly reflects on her conversations with UK citizens living in Spain, to highlight common ground between leave and remain voters, particularly their concerns for the future of the United Kingdom.
In this post, Karen talks about her reflections on questions of whether UK citizens who have made their homes and lives in Spain feel reassured and the disconcerting caveat ‘nothing is agreed until everything is agreed’.
In this post, Karen responds to some of the areas of concern raised by the UK citizens in Spain she has been speaking to reflecting on the question of what the draft withdrawal agreement means for them.
Take a listen to Episode 19 of the Brexit Brits Abroad podcast, in which Dr Michaela Benson and Chantelle Lewis discuss who cares about UK citizens living in the EU27.
In this long read blogpost, Chantelle reflects talking Brexit with UK citizens of colour who have made their homes and lives in the EU27, building on her ambition to highlight the diversity of this UK citizen population and revealing how these conversations prompt reflections on what it means to be British and how this intersects with processes of racialisation at home and abroad.