Quickpoints: Patterns of Violence

My Ko-Fi, if you think this is worth supporting -- My Curious cat, if you'd like me to clarify some things -- My e-mail, to get in touch with me about leftist projects! -- And I have a twitter now! Message me there, if'n you feel like it! -- SOURCES: 1: The Guardian article, "How Brexit Could Destabilize The Irish Peace Process" -- 2: The Guardian article, "Northern Ireland's Greatest Fear From A Brexit Is The Return To Conflict" -- 3: Vox Article, "Why Brexit Creates A Huge Problem For North Ireland's Border" -- 4: Wikipedia Page, "Brexit And The Irish Border" -- 5: Metro News article, "The Police Crackdown Bill Is A Dangerous Assault On Civil Liberties" -- 6: The Kisela v Hughes decision (PDF) -- 7: John Keating's tweet --

Gisela Stuart MP (Leave): What Would Brexit Mean For Construction? | The B1M

We ask Gisela Stuart MP (Chair of Vote Leave) what Brexit would mean for the UK construction industry. See our interview with Chloe Smith MP, supporting the Remain campaign, here: For more videos from The B1M subscribe now - Gisela Stuart is currently Labour MP for Birmingham Edgbaston. Read more on our interviews with her and Chloe Smith MP here: Filmed with kind permission of Make Architects at their London studio. The B1M is the definitive video channel for building information modelling (BIM). We want to inspire a million people through our videos to help mobilise BIM adoption around the world. View this video and more at Follow us on Twitter - Like us on Facebook - Follow us on LinkedIn - B1M pictures on - We welcome you sharing our content to inspire others, but please be nice and play by our rules: Our content may only be embedded onto third party websites by arrangement. We have established partnerships with domains to share our content and help it reach a wider audience. If you are interested in partnering with us please contact Ripping and/or editing this video is illegal and will result in legal action. © 2016 The B1M Limited | Share + Inspire

Scottish independence: could Britain break up? | The Economist

The union between the nations of the United Kingdom is looking increasingly fragile, thanks to Brexit. If Scotland were to break away from Britain it would face an uncertain future—as would the rest of the union. Sign up to our newsletter to keep up to date: See all of our Britain coverage: How the pandemic has strengthened calls for Scottish independence: Scottish nationalism and the politics of patience: Brexit and covid-19 are showing up the disunited kingdom: How Brexit boosts Scottish nationalism: Scottish independence could threaten Britain’s defence: Scottish women are coming round to independence: Why Welsh nationalism is stirring: Read about Northern Ireland’s unhappy centenary: The anger and division among loyalists over the Northern Ireland protocol: Why is the Northern Ireland protocol so contentious? Listen to an episode of The Intelligence podcast about the violence in Northern Ireland: Read about the trade difficulties on the border between Great Britain and Northern Ireland: Migration between England, Scotland and Northern Ireland is falling: The return of Alex Salmond and his new political party: How Nicola Sturgeon survived the Alex Salmond scandal: Lessons learned from Catalonia’s independence referendum: Britain will drift from Europe, but not very far: Read about the disruptive rise of English nationalism: