So whether it’s a No Deal leave, the decision to remain, or a whole new agreement, you’ll be prepared. Find out how much you know about Brexit!
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In trying to steer between Remainers and hard-Brexiteers, the ‘Brexit Prime Minister’ was always at risk of displeasing all sides.Read now ❯Why May’s middle way caused such disarray
The unmanageable cost of leaving without a Withdrawal Agreement helped the EU impose one that few would ever like.Read now ❯Why ‘No Deal is better than a Bad Deal’ couldn’t fly
As the negotiations of the United Kingdom's departure from The European Union continue, experts from Scotland analyse some of the possible outcomes of Brexit.Watch now ❯How might a hard or soft Brexit affect the UK?
It's been over two years since the UK voted to leave the EU. What's the current situation with Brexit? Professor Norman Clark provides an update.Read now ❯Brexit: What’s this fine mess you’ve gotten us into? (Apologies to Laurel and Hardy)
How realistic is the idea that Britain will make a Free Trade Agreement with the EU if we leave the EU?Read now ❯How would post-Brexit trade deals actually work?
What is happening with Northern Ireland's border and Brexit - and where are the negotiations going?Read now ❯Northern Ireland’s Brexit border: the promise of invisibility
The Leave campaign promised that Brexit would help fishers ‘take back control’ of Britain’s fishing waters and stocks. But how quotas are allocated has always been a national decision.Read now ❯Will Brexit spell the end of fishing quotas?
Take part in a Brexit interactive
Explore your opinions alongside experts and other learners, to see whether a vote to leave the EU should have taken place.Take part nowWas it right to hold a Referendum on Brexit?
Level: 1 Introductory
Study with The Open University
Politics, philosophy and economics (PPE) are central to understanding how modern societies are organised and governed, and studying them together gives you a combination of skills that's in high demand across the private, public and non-profit sectors. While the original PPE has been described as 'the degree that runs Britain', this combination is better viewed as the study of how this and other countries are run, what motivates and constrains their rulers and residents, and how social order and prosperity are best understood and promoted. All three disciplines are presented in up-to-date form, covering alternative as well as 'mainstream' approaches and firmly rooted in the real world.Learn moreBA (Honours) Politics, Philosophy and Economics
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Economic considerations play an important role in our personal lives and influence key social and political issues such as government policy, international trade, business decisions, work and climate change. Studying this degree, you'll learn economic concepts, theories and techniques that will enable you to understand real world problems and help you make more informed decisions in your own life. You'll be able to specialise in an area of economics and carry out a project on a topic of your choice. The analytical skills and statistical techniques that this degree develops are highly valued by employers.Learn moreBA (Honours) Economics
What causes riots? Is commercialisation eroding childhood? Does poverty lead to crime? Social science explores such questions and helps inform others – from police officers to civil servants to business executives – who want to base their decisions on the best evidence. The BA (Honours) Combined Social Science is designed to be very flexible, enabling you to develop a variety of knowledge and skills from a combination of subjects including psychology, sociology, social policy, criminology, geography, politics and economics. You can choose to follow a named specialism by concentrating on one of these areas, or create your own combination of subjects. This degree course will equip you with skills highly valued by employers, such as using IT for the retrieval and effective presentation of information and data; critical evaluation; and concise writing. You’ll have your own specialist, subject-based academic support as well as opportunities to join in online communities of other social sciences students for teaching, learning and peer support.Learn moreBA (Honours) Social Sciences
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Our world is divided into different societies, yet it is increasingly interconnected. Relationships between nations, companies, cultures and individuals extend across regions and the globe. In this course, you'll explore the political, economic and cultural issues that these complex interconnections create ? focusing on international politics; diplomacy; cooperation; war and security; international development; interactions between different societies; and global environmental problems. You'll be able to choose a specialism from politics, history or the environment as one core area of concern to international studies.Learn moreBA (Honours) International Studies
Take your learning further with our free courses
This free course, From Brexit to the break-up of Britain?, sets the experience of Brexit in the context of the UK. It first analyses Brexit as a symptom of the political, economic and social geography of the UK, focusing on its uneven development in a country increasingly dominated by London and the South East of England. It then considers how the divisions within the UK (within England as well as between England, Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland) were reflected in the voting patterns of the 2016 referendum. Finally, the course reflects on the implications of these short-term and long-term trends for the UK’s future as a multinational state.Learn moreFrom Brexit to the break-up of Britain?
Level: 1 Introductory
What makes a 'nation' and what makes peoples strive for nationhood? This free course, Nationalism, self-determination and secession, will provide you with an introduction to studying political ideas by looking at how people who see themselves as nations challenge the existing order to assert their right to a state of their own.Learn moreNationalism, self-determination and secession
Level: 2 Intermediate
Using the US and Mexico as the main example, this free course, Living in a globalised world, examines how inequalities in access to material wealth can lead to border tensions. You will also learn how many developed economies are now reliant on immigrant labour to perform jobs that their own citizens do not want to consider. How equal is the globalised world?Learn moreLiving in a globalised world
Level: 2 Intermediate
Why are social psychologists interested in politics, and how can they help us understand things like social movements, protest and activism? This free course, Social psychology and politics, moves away from a state-centric study of politics and, using insights from social psychology, explores the role of identity, personality and culture for political action. The course introduces a critical perspective considering how psychologists themselves can be activists and interrogating the norms of ‘good citizenship’ in Western societies.Learn moreSocial psychology and politics
Level: 2 Intermediate