Dr John Ball explores different constitutional options for Wales and the UK and argues that only independence enables the necessary powers for each nation.
Part Five: A Sovereign Wales in an Isle-wide Confederation
In the final part of his essay, Glyndwr Cennydd Jones summarises his analysis of the UK’s constitution and looks at where Brexit and Covid-19 leaves us now.
Part Four: A Sovereign Wales in an Isle-wide Confederation
A League-Union of the Isles is neither independence nor federalism – but the best of both worlds, argues Glyndwr Cennydd Jones.
Part Three: A Sovereign Wales in an Isle-wide Confederation
What would an independent Wales in the EU look like? Glyndwr Cennydd Jones writes about the potential future relationship…
Disorganised, Opaque and Unaccountable: Inter-Governmental Relations in the UK
Covert compromises and public shouting matches are the norm in how our governments interact with each other, writes Paul Evans.
Opportunities and Threats: How Stormont Works with the UK’s Parliaments
Anna Mercer looks at why inter-parliamentary working in Northern Ireland has been, and remains, a challenge.
Dr John Ball writes that proponents of a federalist solution to the United Kingdom forget that power devolved is power retained.
The UK’s constitution is wanting, all options should be on the table
Glyndwr Cennydd Jones’ summary paper ‘Constitutional Frameworks and Sovereignty in These Isles’ explores models of reform for the UK generally, and Wales specifically
Brexit, Wales Act 2017 and the Changing Union
Lord David Owen, Gwynoro Jones, Lord Elystan Morgan and Glyndwr Cennydd Jones discuss the need for a constitutional debate to run alongside the EU withdrawal discussions.