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Professor Chris Grey

Professor Chris Grey

Total 30 Posts
Professor of Organization Studies at Royal Holloway, University of London, and previously a professor at Cambridge University and Warwick University.

Strange times

18 min read
Professor Chris Grey’s latest analysis: a big picture overview of how the Queen’s death coincides with the ever clearer failure of Brexit as a national strategy and the start of one of the most peculiar governments we have ever had.

What the leadership contest tells us about Brexit

15 min read
Professor Chris Grey’s analysis on how, although scarcely mentioned, Brexit permeates the Tory leadership contest between Rishi Sunak and Liz Truss, and David Frost’s essay inadvertently revealed why whoever wins will fall prey to the impossibilities of post-Brexit politics.

How might Labour’s Brexit policy be made to work?

14 min read
Professor Chris Grey’s analysis on how Keir Starmer's timid policy could become less constipated, the implications of his foolish stance on post-election cooperation and the best/worst scenarios that follow.

Brexit is shaming Britain.

14 min read
Professor Chris Grey’s detailed analysis of the NIPB in relation to the internal politics of the Tory Party and the wider politics of Brexit. But no amount of analysis can ignore the shame it brings to Britain.

Brexit is stuck, but is the secret coming out?

15 min read
They lied and cheated and then lied about lying and cheating. Doing so enabled them to say that they had achieved what critics had said was impossible, although they had done no such thing.

For all the bluster, Johnson and the Brexiters still have no realistic answer to the ‘Northern Ireland border’ question.

15 min read
Professor Chris Grey’s Brexit analysis looking backwards and forwards from the Northern Ireland elections, and why Boris Johnson and the Brexiters can’t supply the realism needed.

Brexiters are losing the post-Brexit narrative.

14 min read
As brexiters implicitly or explicitly admit to the failures of the Brexit they agreed or supported, whilst denying or ignoring that the cause is the Brexit they agreed or supported, their admissions are accompanied by deceit and denial about the causes of what they bemoan.
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