About the author

David Kauders FRSA was educated at Latymer Upper School, Jesus College Cambridge and Cranfield School of Management. He is an investment manager and also contributes occasional articles to the UK financial press.

Understanding Brexit Options: What future for Britain?

E-book price £4.99, €5.99, US$6.99

Printed book price £11.99, €15, US$18

ISBN: 978-1-907230-65-3

Published by Sparkling Books

Other books by David Kauders:

The Greatest Crash: How contradictory policies are sinking the global economy (print and e-book)

Bear Markets: When finance turns upside down (e-book available now, print autumn 2017)

You may also find Psychology of Crowds by Gustave le Bon interesting

 

Understanding Brexit Options: What future for Britain?

David Kauders

For clarity, three tables can be downloaded free here:

 

The crucial decision the British government has taken will have enormous consequences for our children, grandchildren and all future generations.

This book clearly describes the different options available, their impact on the UK economy and on individual Britons resident both in the UK and Europe. It explains the detrimental effect on trade in both goods and services that will be caused by leaving the single market. Parliament has to consider both the unity of the United Kingdom and risks to the British economy in deciding whether and how to amend any proposed legislation.

Reviews

See also  GoodReads reviews 

"The need for a reasoned and sensible debate about the impact of Brexit has never been higher, with continued Government obfuscation about what Britain's exit from the EU will entail. David Kauders' well-researched book concisely explains the different Brexit options available and details their implications, with the case for Britain's continued access to the single market shining through. Kauders' work should be required reading for all those wishing to quickly grasp the consequences of Brexit"

- Lord Bilimoria, Chairman, Cobra Beer Partnership and Cross Bench member of the House of Lords

"With little clarity over what Brexit entails, 'Understanding Brexit Options' takes its reader through the options open to the UK in its future relationship with the EU. It helps lift the fog hanging over the toughest decision the UK will have to take in this generation."

- Tom Brake MP

"A useful addition to the current debate and has the benefit of being a short read"

- Lord Bruce of Bennachie

"'Understanding Brexit Options' by David Kauders illuminates the complexity of the options involved: staying within the single market, within the customs union, or either, or both. Or neither, which is what a hard Brexit would mean, or some sort of associated agreement (which seems the least likely). Brexiteers gave voters no idea of what they had in mind, and for that matter still seem to be at sixes and sevens over what they hope to achieve. Kauders exposes the facile promises of a free trade bonanza after Brexit in an increasingly protectionist world, and the illusion that we can stay in the single market and control our own borders - "have our cake and eat it" in Boris Johnson's dream world. In fact, anyone who wants to be better informed about the best solution, or the least bad, or feels they should be, could do no better than to read this clear analysis."

- Lord Taverne

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Understanding Brexit Options: What future for Britain?

E-book ISBN 978-1-907230-64-6

Ebook ISBN: 9781907230646

Print ISBN: 978-1-907230-65-3

Print ISBN: 9781907230653

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

access, Afghanistan, agriculture, aircraft carriers, airlines, Albania, Andorra, anti-discrimination rules, Antwerp, Apple, arms sales, Article 50, Article 127, Asean, Asia, Asian, Audi, austerity, Australia, Austria, Bangladesh, Bank for International Settlements, Bank of England, banks, bedroom tax, Belgium, benefit fraud, BMW, border control, Boris Johnson, Bosnia, Brazil, Brexit, Brexit shambles, Brexit options, Brexit plan, Brexiters, Britain, British, British citizens, British economy, British Isles, Britons, Bruegel, budget contributions, Bulgaria, bureaucracy, Cabinet, Canada, capital, freedom, care workers, Caricom, cars, Chancellor, channel tunnel, China, citizens, The City, civil service, cleaners, climate change, Close Association Agreement, commodities, common external tariff, common market, common travel area, House of Commons, Commonwealth, competition, Conservative party, constitution, constitutional, construction, Consultation Paper, Continental Partnership, Cornwall, Corporation tax, Jo Cox MP, CRD, credit crunch, Croatia, cross-border, current account, customs border, customs checks, customs union, Cyprus, Czech Republic, de Gaulle, debt burden, debt creation, debt default, defence, democratic deficit, Democratic Unionist Party, depression, devaluation, devolution, dividing lines, junior doctors, dreams, dual national, education, EEA, EEA Agreement, European Economic Area, EEC, EFTA, Electoral Commission, emigration, En Marche!, England, environment, Equivalence, establishment, estate agent, EU-27, EU 27, EU budget, EU citizens, EU commission, EU directive, EU institutions, EU nationals, EU support, Euro, Europe, Eastern Europe, European arrest warrant, European Central Bank, European cooperation, European council, European parliament, European Union, ever-closer union, exit terms, expatriates, exports, Fabian Society, financial markets, financial services, Financial Services Authority, financial system limit, fisheries, fitness for work, food processing, Ford, four freedoms, four questions about trade, France, Frankfurt, free movement, free trade, Front Nationale, FSA, FTSE, funding, further education, GDP, general election, Genoa, Germany, Gibraltar, global supply chain, globalisation, Golden Dawn, goods, google, government, Greece, Hard Brexit, have your cake and eat it, health appointments, health care, health, insurance, Heath government, holiday, Holyrood, home affairs, housing, human rights, Hungary, Iceland, identity cards, immigration, India, Indonesia, inequality, influence, infrastructure, insurers, International Monetary Fund, Internet, Investment Services Directive, inward investment, Iraq, Ireland, Irish Republic, isolationism, isolationist, Italy, Japan, Japanese, justice, Labour party, leadership, Leave, legitimate approach, Liberal Democrats, libraries, Libya, Liechtenstein, Lisbon treaty, living standards, Lloyds insurance market, House of Lords, Luxembourg, Malaysia, managed trade, manufacturing, Markets in Financial Instruments Directive, MiFiD, medical insurance, member state, Mercedes, Mercosur, migration, monetary policy, NAFTA, nanny state, national archives, negotiation, negotiations, neo-liberalism, Netherlands, New Zealand, NHS, National Health Service, Nigeria, Nissan, Northern Ireland, Norway, Norway option, nuclear deterrent, Office for Budgetary Responsibility, Office for National Statistics, Office for Students, oil, Olympic success, Option, Pakistan, Paris, Parliament, passport, passporting, perishable, perishables, Plaid Cymru, Welsh nationalists, Poland, police, British politics, population increase, post-truth politics, poverty, Prime Minister, Prospect, qualified majority, quotas, racism, rebellion, recession, referendum, referendum campaign, referendum result, refugee crisis, regional aid, regulation, Remain, renegotiation to repatriate powers, retail, David Ricardo, Romania, Rotterdam effect, Royal prerogative,Royaume-uni, RPI, retail prices index, rules of origin, Russia, San Marino, Schengen, school, Scotland, Scotland Act 1998, Scottish independence, security guards, Serbia, services, Singapore, single market, single European market, Sinn Fein, Soft Brexit, South African customs union, sovereignty, Spain, spending limits, steel, Sterling, Stormont, subjects, subsidy, Suez, super-state, supply chain, Sweden, Switzerland, Syria, take back control, tariffs, terrorism, Thailand, The Independent, Tory party, Tories, Toyota, trade, travel agents, Treaty of Rome, Turkey, UE, UK Statistics Authority, UKIP, United Kingdom Independence Party, United Kingdom, Great Britain, Ukraine, unemployment, United States, universal benefit, universities, Vienna Convention, visa, visas, Vote Leave, Wales, Wall Street, welfare benefits, welfare claimants, will of the people, Work permit, WTO, World Trade Organisation, Theresa May, Jeremy Corbyn, Tim Fallon, Caroline Lucas, Leanne Wood, Nicola Sturgeon