Past Event

Financial services after Brexit – what path for the EU27 and the UK?

How will the European financial services industry develop after Brexit?

Date: May 30, 2018, 12:00 pm Topic: European Macroeconomics & Governance

As we look towards the future relationship on Financial Services between the UK and the EU, this round table with senior HM Treasury officials is an opportunity to discuss ideas around the way forward. At his speech at Canary Wharf, the Chancellor of the Exchequer set out a vision of how a new relationship on FS could develop to the benefit of both the EU27 and the UK. Richard Knox, Director of Financial Services at HM Treasury, will explain the Chancellor’s vision as set out in the speech. The presentation will be followed by a round table discussion where participants can elaborate on some of the opportunities and challenges they see in this area.

This is an invitation-only workshop for Bruegel’s members and a select number of experts. The event is held under Chatham House rule and will not be livestreamed.

Schedule

May 30, 2018

12:00-13:30

Round table discussion

Chair: Francesco Papadia, Senior Fellow

Dashiell Caldwell, Dashiell Caldwell, Deputy Director, Financial Services, HM Treasury

Richard Knox, Director, Financial Services, HM Treasury

Speakers

Dashiell Caldwell

Dashiell Caldwell, Deputy Director, Financial Services, HM Treasury

Richard Knox

Director, Financial Services, HM Treasury

Francesco Papadia

Senior Fellow

Location & Contact

Bruegel, Rue de la Charité 33, 1210 Brussels

Katja Knezevic

katja.knezevic@bruegel.org

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Opinion

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Britain and the EU must try to preserve the longstanding economic, political, and security links and, despite the last 31 months spent arguing over Brexit, they should try to follow a new path toward convergence.

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Podcast

Podcast

Director's Cut: The economics of no-deal Brexit

Bruegel director Guntram Wolff is joined by senior fellow Zsolt Darvas to rake through the possibilities and probabilities inherent in a no-deal Brexit scenario, covering trade, the Irish border, citizens' rights and the EU budget.

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Blog Post

EU budget implications of a no-deal Brexit

A no-deal Brexit would mean the UK’s contributions to the EU budget fall to zero as of March 30th 2019. The author here calculates an estimate of the budget shortfall that would have to be covered in this case, and how the burden would fall across different member states.

By: Zsolt Darvas Topic: European Macroeconomics & Governance Date: January 14, 2019
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Policy Contribution

The implications of no-deal Brexit: is the European Union prepared?

The author, based on a note written for the Bundestag EU Committee, is exploring the possible consequences of a no-deal Brexit for the EU, assessing preparations on the EU side and providing guidance on the optimal strategy for the EU, depending on the choices made by the United Kingdom.

By: Guntram B. Wolff Topic: European Macroeconomics & Governance Date: January 14, 2019
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Parliamentary Testimony

German Bundestag

The implications of no-deal Brexit: is the EU prepared?

Hearing on Brexit in the EU Committee of Bundestag on 14 January 2019, exploring the possible consequences of a no-deal Brexit for the EU and assessing preparations on the EU side.

By: Guntram B. Wolff Topic: European Macroeconomics & Governance, German Bundestag, Testimonies Date: January 14, 2019
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Blog Post

Brexit: Now for something completely different?

The life of Brexit. After a week of ECJ rulings, delayed votes, Theresa May’s errands across Europe and the vote of no confidence, we review the latest economists’ opinions to try to make sense of what has changed and what hasn’t.

By: Inês Goncalves Raposo Topic: European Macroeconomics & Governance Date: December 17, 2018
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Opinion

How a second referendum could be the best way to overcome Brexit impasse

A new vote based on the revocation (or not) of Article 50 would give the UK government a clear signal to proceed in one direction or another, and thus trim down the number of options being touted – most of which are unworkable as things stand.

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Past Event

Past Event

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Blog Post

The Brexit withdrawal agreement

On November 14th the UK government cabinet approved the draft text of the withdrawal agreement, the deal reached between EU and UK negotiators. The decision was followed the next day by the resignations of several members of Parliament. We review the first reactions in the blogosphere.

By: Silvia Merler Topic: European Macroeconomics & Governance Date: November 19, 2018
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Podcast

Podcast

Director’s Cut: Options yet open for a Brexit deal

Robin Niblett, director of Chatham House institute, joins Bruegel deputy director Maria Demertzis for an assessment of what progress can be reasonably expected from the final months of the Brexit negotiations.

By: The Sound of Economics Topic: European Macroeconomics & Governance Date: November 7, 2018
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