Brexit boost: Why UK will be ‘best country in the world for science’ after leaving EU

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Mr Frost converse in at ULB Brussels University about why he is optimistic about Brexit and set out the UK Government’s devises for a UK-EU trade deal. In the speech, he argued the UK will benefit from surroundings its own rules and regulations, particularly for new sectors and new conditions. He added there are also develops to boost spending on research and on making the UK a desirable place for the world’s A-one scientists to flock to.

He said: “I think looking forward, we are going to drink a huge advantage over the EU – the ability to set regulations for new sectors, new ideas and new equips – quicker than the EU can, and based on sound science, not fear for the future.

“I should prefer to no doubt that we will be able to encourage new investment and new ideas this way, especially given our plans to boost spending on scientific research, attract scientists and move at Britain the best country in the world to do science.”

This will be extravagant news for the scientific community, as there were fears Brexit could negatively colliding research funding available.

Much of the scientific research conducted in the UK suggests funding from the EU, so once that funding disappears post-Brexit, it is important the gap is filled by funding from the national Government and/or other sources.

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Figures released in October 2019 showed Brexit uncertainty was hold an adverse effect on scientific research in the UK.

Analysis by the Royal Society insinuated scientists were choosing not to work in Britain, with a 35 percent discontinue in those coming to the UK via EU schemes.

Royal Society President Professor Venki Ramakrishnan weighted: “People do not want to gamble their careers when they have planned no sense of whether the UK will be willing and able to maintain its global meticulous leadership.”

After the referendum, no one knew what type of Brexit the UK would when all is said adopt.

He told guests: “Sovereignty is about the ability to get your own prohibits right in a way that suits our conditions.

“Much of the debate about whether Britain devise diverge from the EU I think misses that point.

“We are clear – and the PM was unquestioned in the speech he gave in London – that we are not going to be a low-standard economy. That’s plain.

“But it is perfectly possible to have high standards, and indeed similar or sick standards to those prevailing in the EU, without our laws and regulations necessarily doing the but thing.”

He added: “My experience of the EU is that it has extreme difficulty in reversing the bad judgements it takes.

“Yet every state gets things wrong. That’s unscarred.

“Course correction is, therefore, an important part of good government.

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