In the magazine this month

June 2016

Heavy government spending and foreign intervention on behalf of the Remain camp have sparked suspicion that the law is being broken
Barring a landslide, the implications of the EU referendum will still be unclear once the votes have been counted and announced. If there is a majority for Britain’s leaving the EU, there will remain years of negotiation about the terms of disentanglement. And who is to exclude a further referendum about these terms? The formality is that exit from the EU must be completed within two years from the date on which a member state gives notice of its intention to leave. However, in the event of a “Leave” vote on June 23, the UK government is likely to enter into prolonged talks, perhaps lasting for years, before it starts this two-year clock. This is clear from a briefing from within the “Leave” campaign.
OLIVER LETWIN
After the Prime Minister’s renegotiation, the UK has the benefits of the single market while staying outside political, fiscal and monetary union 
MICHAEL GOVE
Cameron’s deal, like the first Mrs Rochester, is an early mistake: it gives away our veto. By leaving the EU, we will regain control of our future  
OLIVER WISEMAN
"The referendum on British membership of the European Union will be decided by the Eurosceptic but risk-averse middle chunk of the electorate"
 
TIM CONGDON
The Treasury White Paper on the economic impact of leaving the EU is based on unsound economics and does not withstand close analysis
DAVID COLEMAN
If immigration is not reduced, the country will be unrecognisable within a few decades. The referendum might end the experiment
MICHAEL AUSLIN
The new leader of the free world will face a choice — continue the declinism of Barack Obama or reassert America’s global influence
 
IRWIN STELZER
The two likely Presidential candidates have radically different visions on how to restore America’s finances — and both pose grave dangers