UCL and Brexit


UCL research and Brexit

UCL’s community is particularly rich and its expertise can be applied to a wide range of policy issues provoked by Brexit.

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There are around 250 UCL academics focused on Europe and the EU, including 30 EU and Constitutional Law specialists and 60 scholars with EU country-level expertise, all available through the Brexit Expert Database.

UCL has been particularly successful securing funding through the EU's research and innovation programme, Horizon 2020,  which has benefited its research programmes. 

The breadth of UCL research on Brexit is captured in a single portal, the Brexit Hub, which includes also the Brexit Blog. 

UCL Brexit Hub

The UCL Brexit Hub is UCL's portal for research, academic content and expertise on all things Brexit, brought together by UCL European Institute.

Go to Brexit Hub

UCL Brexit Blog

This site features a range of blogs, videos and publications on topics related to Brexit, British politics and EU politics from UCL academics and other experts.

Go to Brexit Blog

European Research & Innovation Office

The European Research & Innovation Office (ERIO) works to keep UCL at the forefront of European collaboration in research & innovation. 

Go to ERIO website

UCL success in H2020

UCL was the best performing Higher Education Institution under the first two years of Horizon 2020, the EU’s current research and innovation programme. 

Go to UCL success in H2020

Brexit Experts Directory

UCL's Brexit and Beyond (BAB) Steering Group has scoped and maintains a database of UCL academics working in areas of expertise related to Brexit. 

Go to Brexit Experts Directory



Brexit and Beyond: Rethinking the Futures of Europe

Brexit and Beyond book thumbnail
Drawing on the expertise of 28 leading scholars from a range of disciplines, Brexit and Beyond offers various different perspectives on the future of Europe, charting the likely effects of Brexit across a range of areas, including institutional relations, political economy, law and justice, foreign affairs, democratic governance, and the idea of Europe itself. Whilst the contributors offer divergent predictions for the future of Europe after Brexit, they share the same conviction that careful scholarly analysis is in need – now more than ever – if we are understand what lies ahead for the EU.


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