If the EU struggles to maintain broad domestic support in its own member states, it seems likely to face a prolonged period of strategic retrenchment.
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As far as European armaments cooperation is concerned, the most likely scenario after Brexit is “business as usual”.
Britain has a strong interest in staying in the European foreign policy club.
If it wishes to stabilise its neighbourhood, the EU has no alternative but to develop its capacity to the fullest extent and to become a ‘strategically autonomous’ actor
Despite Brexit, if a threat to European interests warrants military action, in Europe’s periphery or beyond, the UK is more likely to be part of the action than not.
In the wake of the Brexit vote, Germany is increasingly willing to assume responsibility for the grand edifices of Western cooperation through the UN, the EU and NATO.
Six scholars reflect on what lies ahead for European security and defense taking different countries’ strategic interests as their analytical starting point.