Brexit

Britain "should not be scared of leaving the European Union" as it could survive perfectly well on its own, top economists
Britain leaving the European Union would "harm business interests", a major survey of UK businesses has found. Over half
Unless the terms and benefits of self-government outside the EU are spelled out in detail, the debate over Britain's relationship with the EU will remain fundamentally impoverished. If UKIP wants to prove its credentials as a serious party the onus is on it to actually set out its vision of a self-governing country. Empty rhetoric about self-government is not a substitute for informed policy debate.
Nick Clegg has warned that Britain leaving the European Union would "impoverish" the entire continent and that Tory "flirting
Japanese car giant Nissan would "reconsider" its future investments in Britain if it left the European Union, its chief executive
David Cameron has been branded "insane" for pledging to stay in the European Union regardless of how well his attempts to
On Friday last week, Business for Britain - the campaign for a better deal with the EU backed by over 750 leading British business people - released details of the largest and most comprehensive poll yet conducted of UK business opinion on our relationship with Brussels.
What I do want is to open people's eyes to an option the UK must consider seriously. I am arguing that we should consider our most special relationship of all - the one we have with the United States. British-American trade was worth $214billion in 2012. That is the biggest bilateral trade relationship of any two countries anywhere.
Vince Cable has poured scorn on prime minister David Cameron's plans to claw back significant powers from Brussels to Britain
Eurosceptic Conservative backbenchers have hit back at Ken Clarke's claim that they risk wrecking the prospect of the UK