Home to some of the fastest-growing economies of the 21st century, it has never been more urgent to build new trading relationships there.
From the fact that 60 per cent of the people dying from Covid-19 are men, to male suicide rates, there are many areas to address.
America’s result is having knock-on effects in Downing Street: see yesterday’s green speech and today’s defence news.
The former Chief Adviser has had little to do with the negotiation recently, but his leaving has knock-on effects on it. Here’s why.
From wanting to tackle climate change, to striving for greater security cooperation, the PM and US president share many of the same goals.
Multilateral political cooperation with the EU, as well as the bilateral relations with its member states, remains in the UK’s best interest.
This agreement paves the way for what could be the most exciting step yet for Global Britain’s independent trading story.
Closing the transition period at the end of the year will cause even greater problems than necessary.
Biden will be “warm towards the UK” if he wins the presidential election, but also “very realistic”, according to the former Foreign Secretary.
They can seem remote from the everyday priorities of people here at home. But at its heart, trade is a powerful way to deliver what people really care about.
We would like to hear from people under the age of 35 with an exciting idea or contribution to policy debate.
Plus: Let’s cut VAT on energy bill as soon as we leave transition – deal or no deal. And: first Ardern, then Biden?
The Government should be mulling some quick Brexit wins come the New Year – ways of using freedoms that we don’t have during implementation.
As a leading digital economy with new control over its trade policy, Britain is uniquely placed to help shape global rules in this emerging arena.
It is one example of a policy which sounds sensible in theory, but is having some adverse practical effects.