Latest Blog Posts
The EU must better communicate its success stories, says Markus J. Beyrer.
Edward McMillan-Scott calls on MEPs to engage with those in Britain who understand the EU and can put the case for continued membership.
The Brussels prosecutor's decision to investigate organisations linked to extremism should be welcomed, and EU governments should do the same, writes John Duhig.
The EU and member states need to rethink their approach to investment in services, argues Helen Joseph.
UK withdrawal from the European convention on human rights could have devastating repercussions for the EU, warns Willy Fautré.
Despite promises from the EU, nearly one million Syrian refugee children are still out of school, writes Mariela Baeva.
Through its lack of female representation in policymaking, the EU is active discriminating against women - even though they make up the majority of the population, writes Madi Sharma.
The needs of tomorrow's environment will not only require all businesses to vastly improve on this simple idea, but also adapt to new rules, regulations and customer demands, says Brendan Burns.
British Prime Minister Theresa May must accept the idea of a new institutional relationship between the UK and EU 27, argues Andrew Duff.
Trump's travel ban is an opportunity for the EU to be a leader in the international realm, writes Madi Sharma.
After Brexit and Trump victories showed younger voters did not vote in the same numbers as older people, Matteo Bergamini argues that better 'political education' is needed to counter voter indifference.
Several of Europe’s centre-left parties have suffered disappointing election results since the financial crisis, but is this slide in support permanent or can they arrest their decline, asks Sheri Berman.
Populists flourish after financial crises - but they get found out in the end, writes Dan Hannan.
Brexit will allow the UK to look globally in terms of trade, while simultaneously being good neighbours with the EU, writes Jayne Adye.
Scientific revolutions may be on the horizon, but most of this shift isn't credible science or a step forward, argues Christopher J. Borgert.
Brexit may well provide an unintentional boost to EU Federalist hopes of running pan-European transnational party lists at the 2019 European elections, writes Andrew Duff.
They may be invisible, but every day our countries face attacks in cyber-space. Nato is adapting to this increasing threat, writes Jens Stoltenberg.
Most people will have never read a single article of the Treaty on European Union (TEU) before they stumbled recently across Article 50.
The Brexit referendum should be seen as an opportunity to reform Europe and place citizens at the heart of decision making, says Henri Malosse.
In a two-horse race the odds overwhelmingly favoured Remain, so why did the betting industry still predict that the vote would be close? Khalid Ali explains.
As India strives to become a global super power, its economic ties with the UK would be seriously weakened in case of Brexit, says Madi Sharma.
World Refugee Day: The large influx of refugees should not be used as an excuse to soften improvements to the EU's asylum laws, writes Denis Haveaux.
In the wake of recommendations by Pakistan's constitutional religious body that a husband can "lightly beat" his wife to ensure her obedience, Madi Sharma argues that the EU must take steps to compel the country's leaders to implement laws that protect women against violence.
New EU ISDS proposal undercuts the very basis of the European Union and is the best example of how the EU has become a vehicle for business rights at the expense of democracy, argue Cecilia Olivet and Pietje Vervest.
5G will form the backbone of the digital society, writes Tony Graziano.
The EU-US privacy shield is a step in the right direction, but is still likely to face considerable opposition from citizens and the ECJ, writes Spiro Dhapi.
With three quarters of Europe's population living in urban areas, the problem of youth unemployment is concentrated in cities, but that may also be where the solution lies, writes Anna Lisa Boni.
Which strawberries have the higher carbon footprint, those grown in the blazing suns of Africa and jetted into Europe, or those grown in bleak midwinter albeit under glass and heated by local energy? The answer might surprise you, writes Ian Duncan.
As India enjoys continued growth and moves to modernise its infrastructure, it's time the EU relaunched trade negotiations with the country, writes Madi Sharma.
As the battle lines form in the UK ahead of June's Brexit referendum, Fact checking NGO Full Fact asked EU expert Eleanor Spaventa to explain what exactly the EU is and does, in 500 words. Here's what she came up with.