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A new statement from the Creative Europe Desk UK says previous promises of full access to the programme until December 2020 are “unlikely” to be possible if the UK crashes out of the EU with no deal.
At a time when the UK is looking to tighten its borders, Julia Grime looks at how German theatre has been welcoming the cultural initiatives and political messages of its growing refugee population.
A new document draws together relevant Government policies on topics including touring to EU countries, moving goods across borders, and adapting to a new intellectual property landscape.
The Photographers’ Gallery says it will not curtail activity in the face of complaints from the pro-Brexit campaign group.
What motivates businesses to support the arts? David Watt explores the main reasons beyond 'doing the right thing'.
What would a no-deal Brexit mean for employment in the arts? Damon Culbert foresees widespread disruption and labour shortages unless immigration policies change.
Having to apply for a separate visa for each and every EU country would put paid to many international careers, including his, writes Paul Bogen.
The programme will be in place by May 2019, with a focus on international cultural partnerships.
The Creative Industries Federation advises arts organisations to carry out an audit of their direct dependency on the EU and consider setting up a European base.
The House of Lords EU Committee says that multi-country, multi-entry visas allowing cultural workers to make short term visits between the UK and the EU would support touring when freedom of movement ends after Brexit.
Americans online talked more about Adele than Brexit, even in the month after the UK voted to leave the European Union.
91 companies and organisations in the UK were supported by Creative Europe last year, receiving 10% of the scheme’s total funds.
The country’s culture was ranked second globally, remaining behind the US and ahead of France and Germany.
Arts and museum attendance are higher predictors of Remain voting than arts participation and library usage, both of which are less associated with voting to stay in the European Union.
A document highlighting how Brexit could impact the arts and cultural sector has been produced ahead of Parliamentary debates on the Withdrawal Agreement.
Peers warned a reciprocal agreement with the EU for the creative industries is necessary to avoid returning to the “dark days of zero growth, little confidence and minimal opportunity”.
AP analysis finds EU culture spend per person is highest in the English regions with the largest proportion of ‘leave’ voters.
New research by Arts Council England, produced to inform the Brexit negotiations, has highlighted the negative impact losing funding and free movement could have on the sector.
Music and dance leaders have implored a Lords select committee to support the introduction of a special arrangement within the visa system for performers.
The Museums Association’s annual survey finds 4% of the workforce are non-UK EU citizens.