Professor Chris Grey

Professor Chris Grey

Total 127 Posts
Professor of Organization Studies at Royal Holloway, University of London, and previously a professor at Cambridge University and Warwick University.

An air of unreality.

9 min read
Professor Chris Grey’s Brexit analysis on why speculation about the negotiations is pointless, some speculation about the negotiations, and Britain’s apparently complacent drift to the unknown but rapidly approaching post-transition future.

The theatricals of ‘deal or no deal’ are a distraction.

14 min read
Professor Chris Grey’s latest analysis on how the deal/no deal brinksmanship is damaging in itself, how both are bad outcomes and not what Brexiters had promised, and the very high price we are paying and going to pay...

Less than a hundred days left.

13 min read
Professor Chris Grey’s latest Brexit analysis on the continuing Internal Market Bill fallout, the lack of business and border preparedness for deal or no deal, the growing obviousness that not extending the Transition Period was a massive error, and thoughts on where it is all heading.

The Brexit screw tightens.

11 min read
In his Brexit analysis Professor Chris Grey looks at freeports, chemical regulations, whether there is any good news (Japan FTA? Northern Ireland?), why the Iain Duncan Smith story matters, and the brain drain and other consequences of the culture war.

The political psychology beneath the Brexit talks.

11 min read
Professor Chris Grey’s analysis on the latest Brexit events, the case for a deal and whether ‘Remainers’ should want one, what the Museum of Brexit says about political psychology and why it matters for the talks.

The sillier season.

11 min read
Professor Chris Grey’s Brexit analysis on how the Channel migrants panic links back to the 2016 Referendum and forward to post-Brexit international co-operation, IDS et al’s ‘Millwall’ approach to diplomacy, and the US and Japan trade deals.

The long, slow grind continues.

12 min read
Professor Chris Grey’s brilliant Brexit analysis on state aid as a stumbling block, the attritional grind of emerging Brexit effects, and why there seems to be so little public concern. Faith, pragmatism, post-truth politics, and possible futures.
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