On the subject of freedom of movement, a coalition of construction industry bodies has warned of a crisis if access to skilled workers is not maintained. Christopher Booker also writes that people expecting Brexit to allow a great new degree of control over our borders are deluded, and that the matter of immigration is often vastly oversimplified.
Tyler Cowen tells us not to believe the good news about Brexit, arguing that the negative economic effects may be mostly invisible for the time being, but that despite avoiding a technical recession there will be a high cost in the long-run.
Conservative MEP and Eurosceptic Daniel Hannan writes that not all remainers are remoaners, and makes the case that the sensible majority must not let their voices be drowned out by the bickering few. There is a deal to be done and both sides must work together to secure the best future for Britain.
Ben Kelly argues that crashing out of the EU without a trade agreement would be an act of national self-harm, and that a "hard Brexit" would be an unnecessary and costly risk to take.
Finally, Richard North added to his Brexit monograph series with a new edition looking at the matter of control, arguing that taking it back is not that straightforward; control is relative, often unwanted and increasingly unnecessary in the modern world.