Cities' economies are built on people - and migrants to the UK are more likely to move to urban areas. What will be the effect of Brexit on the supply of low-skilled and high-skilled workers to city employers?
The Government’s plans could lead to both low-skilled and high-skilled labour shortages in UK cities
The report rightly highlights the importance of high-skilled migrants, but underplays the role of low-skilled workers in cities
Good deal, bad deal or no deal, how will UK cities be affected by Brexit? What are the risks and what are the opportunities? Are different places better placed to adapt their economies?
A flurry of assessments of various Brexit deals has been released over the last week or so, each looking at the different impacts that leaving the EU will have on the economy. Only the...
EU migration is vital to the success of cities, and this includes migrants with both high and low skills.
Government's time and attention is being taken up by the complexities Brexit and people feel alienated from Westminster and Whitehall. Greater devolution to cities would fill the void - and help bridge the divide.
While National Government is preoccupied with Brexit, the Chancellor should seize the opportunity to help cities prepare for the future
At both party conferences mayors were optimistic about the future, but frustrated at slow progress on the urban agenda at the national level
Greater Manchester metro mayor Andy Burnham urged a government occupied by Brexit to give more power over to cities - but cities must be responsive too.
As the UK exits the EU it would be a missed opportunity not to reassess where power rests across the country, and in particular how this applies to cities.
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Will Jennings, Professor of Political Science and Public Policy at the University of Southampton and co-founder of Centre for Towns, unpacks the findings of his recent co-authored article “The Politics of Levelling Up”.
In most cities and large towns, applications for the EU Settlement Scheme far outnumber population estimates.
Writing for UK in a Changing Europe, Andrew Carter argues that a post-Brexit England should shift power down to directly elected mayors.
How dependent are cities in Britain on trade with the single market and which would be likely to be the worst affected if we were to leave without a trade deal?
Tom Sells on the main trading partners and export profiles of Britain's largest cities and towns.
Claims by ministers that freeports will create hotbeds of innovation in deprived areas do not reflect the realities of where innovation happens.
Changes in the immigration system will mostly affect cities in the Greater South East.
A city's over-reliance on one industry stores up trouble for when a crisis hits.
As the UK exits the EU, what does the profile of exports up and down the country mean for the nature of future trade deals?
In our July 2019 City Horizons event, speakers discussed their new book, 'Britain Beyond Brexit'