Professor Chris Grey

Professor Chris Grey

Total 129 Posts
Professor of Organization Studies at Royal Holloway, University of London, and previously a professor at Cambridge University and Warwick University.

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.

A ‘new start’ built on old lies.

11 min read
Professor Chris Grey’s Brexit analysis on how the “Let’s Get Going” campaign reflects the conundrum of the “Project Fear” line, the slogans conceal that all the preparations are for things to get worse, and what some consequences might be.

Brexit gets more real, Brexiters get more unrealistic.

11 min read
Professor Chris Grey’s Brexit analysis on the Border Operating Model and “Let’s Get Going” campaign, and the Ultras’ latest push to replace the “poison pill” Withdrawal Agreement, re-write history, and re-fight old battles.

Brexit Britain’s place in the world.

11 min read
Professor Chris Grey’s latest Brexit analysis on how Britain has thrown away its global role and needs an overdue debate about its place in the world. That is made harder by sham patriotism but urgent by the UK falling apart.

Under cover of Brexit.

11 min read
Professor Chris Grey’s analysis on how voting for Brexit had consequences people should have known but that, as the Sedwill/Frost episode illustrates, it is also being used as cover for things that were never entailed by voting for it.

Four years on, we need a whole new Brexit debate.

13 min read
Professor Chris Grey’s latest Brexit analysis. With the Referendum mandate now fully discharged the debate isn’t about whether to ‘remain’ or to ‘leave’ but about the nature of the future UK-EU relations, and it needn’t be set by the Brexiters.
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