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Britain in Europe

Mihail Danov’s research interests concern the Brexit impact on competition litigation and cross-border commercial litigation in England and Wales as well as the appropriate policy choices to be considered and advanced by UK policy-makers in this context.



Claire Dunlop has researched the extent and nature of policy learning that underpinned the Brexit process. She is now exploring the trajectory of post-Brexit regulatory reform in both UK and EU.

Catherine Dupré has worked on the impact on human rights for the UK and has sought to raise awareness about the significance and ways of sustaining protection of human dignity and human rights as the UK can no longer draw on the EU Charter.

Athanassios Gouglas has researched the knowledge behind Brexit, focusing on the use of policy-relevant information by authors of Brexit impact studies commissioned by the European Parliament and the UK government.

Alison Harcourt's main area of interest is the regulation of digital markets where she is interested in the impact of Brexit on the sector.



Kuba Jablonowski is interested in the UK-EU relationship and the emergent forms of transnational governance in the context of Brexit and citizens' rights. His current research explores the implementation of the Withdrawal Agreement and the role of the Withdrawal Agreement Joint Committee in overseeing it.

Ekaterina Kolpinskaya’s research focuses on the effects of religion on Euroscepticism in Britain, and how they are moderated by national identity, attitudes to immigration, social conservatism, economic and political ideologies. It also examines how Brexit identities shape (and change) ties between British political parties and religious denominations.

Sandra Kröger has a keen interest in the politics of Brexit. She has worked on the legitimacy of the process that led to the referendum in 2016 as well as on the absence of truthfulness in post-referendum political debates.

Florian Stoeckel has mapped public misperceptions of European integration in the UK that in the context of the Brexit referendum. His current work focuses on the way how “Leave” and “Remain” positions are political identities that shape British citizens’ views on politics long after the decisive referendum.

Alice Moseley has conducted comparative work into the integration and coordination of social welfare systems, specifically the case of ‘one stop shops’, comparing reforms in Britain, Denmark and Norway.