Ian Dunt on the other hand, is an equally outspoken remainer and anti-Brexiteer. This week Dunt argues that David Davis is driving us off a cliff edge following his performance in the commons last Monday.
The pound keeps on falling, and there is an alarming amount of disagreement about whether this is a good or a bad thing. Duncan Weldon explains how the value of the pound is now based on politics, not economics, and is now the primary opposition to the government. Aditya Chakrabortty argues that the falling pound punctures the delusion that Brexit will Flourish, whilst Roger Bootle and John Mills suggest that we should celebrate the fall of the pound, and try to keep it low.
Before the referendum, the details of the Norway option and the potential for Britain to join EFTA was a regular talking point, but has since vacated the debate almost entirely. This great piece by Nat O'Connor at EFTA4UK combats this, and looks at the possibility of EFTA being the basis for a new EU-UK relationship. A must read.
The IndyRef 2 news cannot be ignored. Steve Peers breaks down the possibilities and legal implications on his excellent law blog; Bagehot explains in The Economist how the announcement gets Nicola Sturgeon out of a tight spot; and Iain Martin does not hold back in his view that Sturgeon's answer to hard Brexit is to wreck the Scottish Economy.