At a time when business leaders from around the globe head to the World Economic Forum in Davos, the world is filled with uncertainty. » Read More
Bruce Wilson of RMIT University discusses a possible second referendum where voters to can choose how Brexit should occur, instead of choosing whether or not to remain in the European Union. » Read More
Jonathan Portes of King’s College London says it is "highly probable" that the U.K. won't leave the European Union on March 29 because more time is needed to make arrangements, even if the British Parliament can agree on a modified version of British Prime Minister Theresa May's deal. running down the clock her deal standing in the interest of both sides to extend » Read More
A slew of geopolitical events over the last 12 months has meant the environment for investing has deteriorated notably since last year.
Martin Gilbert, co-chief executive of Standard Life Aberdeen, says financial services were forced to plan for a hard Brexit two years ago and will be "fine," but manufacturing businesses could have big concerns over supply chains.
The U.K. leader again refused to rule out a "no-deal" exit as a possibility and rejected the idea of a second referendum.
Cedomir Nestorovic, professor of geopolitics at ESSEC Business School, predicts that U.K. Prime Minister Theresa May's second Brexit deal will likely be rejected Monday, creating further scope for a near-term general election.
Sim Moh Siong, FX strategist at the Bank of Singapore, says there is "scope for more upside" for sterling if Brexit negotiations roll on past the March deadline.
U.K. Prime Minister Theresa May is due to lay out a 'Plan B' for Brexit to lawmakers on Monday
While the prospect of a second referendum on Brexit is "always a possibility" and may arrive at a different outcome, the question remains over whether it would unify a nation that is "bruised" and "divided," says Fariborz Moshirian of UNSW Business School.
Extending the official Brexit deadline for the U.K. could bring a wave of extra logistical and political problems for the European Union.
The British government has insisted that cross-party talks to find a consensus on Theresa May's Brexit plans have been "constructive."
Wayne Gordon of UBS Global Wealth Management says both the U.K. and U.S. could kick their respective 'deal cans' down the road and discusses the risks caused by these uncertainties.
European stocks moved higher on Friday, after a report of progress on U.S.-China trade talks raised hopes of a breakthrough in their long-running dispute.
The UK parliament voted to keep Theresa May as Prime Minister. CNBC's Steve Sedgwick reports on what to expect next in the Brexit debate.
The government is "increasing communications" with pharmaceutical companies and European citizens living in the U.K. in the case of a no-deal Brexit. But what else is the U.K. government doing? And is it enough?
In one of the more dramatic weeks in British politics, following the defeat of Prime Minister Theresa May's Brexit agreement and her government's survival of a no-confidence vote, calls are now growing for a second Brexit referendum.
Oksana Antonenko of Control Risks says a no-deal Brexit could be "catastrophic" for the U.K. economy, and it is "absolutely crucial" that British businesses continue to plan for all eventualities.
The market's "benign" response to Brexit developments could make it "even more difficult" to get a deal because of a lack of pressure, says James Crabtree of the Lee Kuan Yew School of Public Policy.