Article 50 and the Great Repeal Bill Are Only the Beginning
Chatham House Director Robin Niblett on the endless complexities of Brexit – and why the prime minister’s domestic battles could be as contentious as her negotiations with the EU during the next two years.
UN Humanitarian Coordination in Lebanon: The Consequences of Excluding Syrian Actors
While it will doubtless be expensive to overhaul the UN's coordination structure and mechanisms, it could ultimately cost less than maintaining the current dysfunctional system, writes Kholoud Mansour.
EU Citizens Back Their Leaders’ Negotiating Stance on Brexit
As Article 50 is formally triggered, new research shows that Europeans would not support compromising on the EU’s core principles, write Thomas Raines, Matthew Goodwin and David Cutts.
What to Know About the Protests in Belarus
Late March saw a heavy-handed government response and mass arrests at a series of protest rallies in Belarus. Keir Giles takes a closer look at what has been going on.
China’s Evolving Approach to International Dispute Settlement
Despite its refusal to participate in the South China Sea arbitration, China’s attitude towards international dispute settlement is evolving towards greater acceptance and engagement in other contexts, writes Harriet Moynihan.
Time to Honour Commitments to Armenian-Azerbaijani Peace
One year on from a major outbreak of violence, the Armenian-Azerbaijani peace process is again in peril. The international community can either hang back and wait for war, or opt for diplomatic shock therapy, writes Laurence Broers.
What to Know About Hong Kong’s Chief Executive Election
Tim Summers looks at what we know about Carrie Lam, the territory’s new leader, and where Hong Kong politics goes from here.
What a Le Pen Win Would Look Like for France and the EU
A victory for Marine Le Pen, coming after Brexit, would underscore that Europeans have moved from instinctive scepticism about the EU to active rebellion, writes Matthew Goodwin.