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100+ datasets found
  1. Replication data for: Brexit: The Economics of International Disintegration

    • www.openicpsr.org
    • search.datacite.org
    Updated Oct 12, 2019
  2. Replication dataset and calculations for PIIE WP 19-5, Brexit: Everyone...

    • www.piie.com
    Updated Mar 1, 2019
  3. Forecasted effect of Brexit on real GDP in the United Kingdom (UK) 2018-2023...

    • www.statista.com
    Updated Apr 27, 2016
  4. EU Referendum Results

    • data.gov.uk
    • data.europa.eu
    xls
    Updated Nov 30, 2018
  5. H

    Twitter dataset about Brexit

    • dataverse.harvard.edu
    • search.datacite.org
    csv, docx, tsv
    Updated Jan 15, 2020
  6. d

    2021/W13: UK Exports to EU have plunged since Brexit

    • data.world
    csv, zip
    Updated Mar 29, 2022
  7. g

    Brexit and the Impact on Retail – Thematic Research

    • store.globaldata.com
    Updated Dec 10, 2018
  8. Replication data for: Brexit: The Economics of International Disintegration

    • search.gesis.org
  9. z

    SSIX BREXIT Twitter Annotated Data Set

    • zenodo.org
    csv
    Updated Dec 6, 2016
  10. Data and Code for: "News Uncertainty in Brexit UK"

    • www.openicpsr.org
    delimited
    Updated May 24, 2021
  11. c

    Data from: Brexit stance annotated tweets

    • www.clarin.si
    Updated Jul 14, 2017
  12. "The BBC's Great Debate": Anonymised Data from a #BBCDebate Archive

    • figshare.com
    • city.figshare.com
    bin
    Updated Jun 22, 2016
  13. BA Brexit Geomedia Shared Data

    • figshare.shef.ac.uk
    • figshare.com
    txt
    Updated May 13, 2020
  14. Brexit votes in the United Kingdom by political affiliation 2016

    • www.statista.com
    Updated Jun 24, 2016
  15. m

    Brexit Tweets from the morning of it's announcement

    • data.mendeley.com
    • www.narcis.nl
    Updated Aug 10, 2017
  16. H

    Data from: Brexit domino? The political contagion effects of voter-endorsed...

    • dataverse.harvard.edu
    Updated Jan 4, 2021
  17. 2016 EU Referendum in the United Kingdom

    • www.kaggle.com
    zip
    Updated Jan 18, 2017
  18. Data from: The knowledge behind Brexit. A bibliographic analysis of ex-ante...

    • figshare.com
    jar
    Updated Oct 15, 2021
  19. g

    Brexit Blog Corpus (BBC)

    • snd.gu.se
    • commons.datacite.org
    xlsx, zip
    Updated Oct 13, 2017
  20. Data from: Perceived stress and well-being of Polish migrants in the UK...

    • figshare.com
    txt
    Updated May 22, 2020
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Thomas Sampson (2019). Replication data for: Brexit: The Economics of International Disintegration [Dataset]. http://doi.org/10.3886/E114000V1
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Replication data for: Brexit: The Economics of International Disintegration

Related Article
Dataset updated
Oct 12, 2019
Dataset provided by
American Economic Associationhttp://www.aeaweb.org/
Authors
Thomas Sampson
Time period covered
2016 - 2017
Area covered
European Union, United Kingdom
Description

On June 23, 2016, the United Kingdom held a referendum on its membership in the European Union. Although most of Britain's establishment backed remaining in the European Union, 52 percent of voters disagreed and handed a surprise victory to the "leave" campaign. Brexit, as the act of Britain exiting the EU has become known, is likely to occur in early 2019. This article discusses the economic consequences of Brexit and the lessons of Brexit for the future of European and global integration. I start by describing the options for post-Brexit relations between the United Kingdom and the European Union and then review studies of the likely economic effects of Brexit. The main conclusion of this literature is that Brexit will make the United Kingdom poorer than it would otherwise have been because it will lead to new barriers to trade and migration between the UK and the European Union. There is considerable uncertainty over how large the costs of Brexit will be, with plausible estimates ranging between 1 and 10 percent of UK per capita income. The costs will be lower if Britain stays in the European Single Market following Brexit. Empirical estimates that incorporate the effects of trade barriers on foreign direct investment and productivity find costs 2–3 times larger than estimates obtained from quantitative trade models that hold technologies fixed.

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