Policy Scotland is delighted to welcome Johnathan Haskel and Stian Westlake to the University of Glasgow to discuss their new book ‘Capitalism without Capital’.
A new report by the Carnegie Trust shows that the Brexit referendum’s Leave voters were more likely to live in towns that have been neglected by policy makers.
On Monday 10 September at 6pm Sir Martin Donnelly gave a lecture at the University of Glasgow: ‘Britain after Brexit: the political and economic choices ahead’. The lecture was part of the Policy Scotland series of Brexit lectures.
This blog post from Anton Muscatelli reflects on the current Brexit landscape.
Sir Martin Donnelly, former permanent secretary at the UK Department of International Trade, will deliver a lecture at the University of Glasgow on Monday 10 September.
A multidisciplinary team at the University of Glasgow is publishing the first policy report based on their project Building Futures: Aspirations of Syrian Youth Refugees and Host Population Responses in Lebanon, Greece and the UK.
Publication: Building a New Life in Britain: The Skills, Experiences and Aspirations of Young Syrian Refugees
A new report ‘Building a New life in Britain: The Skills, Experiences and Aspirations of Young Syrian Refugees’ examines the skills, training needs, work aspirations, lived experiences, and ethical perspectives of young Syrian forced migrants as they attempt to rebuild their lives in three host countries: Lebanon, Greece, and the United Kingdom.
This blog post from Paulina Trevena presents the results of a SPICe and University of Glasgow research project: ‘Attracting and retaining migrants in post-Brexit Scotland: is a social integration strategy the answer?’.
The full text of Sir Ivan Rogers’ lecture on the real post-Brexit options, given at the University of Glasgow on 23 May 2018.
Many months after it was ruled out by the government, membership of the European Economic Area (the ‘Norway option’) is being mooted once again. Jim Gallagher writes that over time continued economic but not political union may become broadly acceptable to British public opinion.