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Christopher Grey

Christopher Grey FAcSS is Professor of Organization Studies at Royal Holloway, University of London and Visiting Professor at Université Paris-Dauphine.

Before that he held Professorships at the Universities of Warwick and Cambridge, where he was also a Fellow of Wolfson College. Publications include Decoding Organization: Bletchley Park, Codebreaking and Organization Studies (Cambridge University Press, 2012) and Secrecy at Work: The Hidden Architecture of Organizational Life (Stanford University Press, 2016).

Latest Articles

The Brexit election: where the opposition parties stand

It seems almost inevitable that the Tories will win the election and, probably, with an increased majority. But that is not certain. This is an election like no other, for many reasons.

What might Trump's election mean for Brexit?

There are obviously many connections between Trump’s victory and the Brexit vote,

Facts about Brexit

The Electoral Reform Society has produced a report saying that

Trade, sovereignty and the car industry - who is behind the wheel?

Two of the defining issues of the Referendum campaign are trade and sovereignty, but what does the example of the car industry tell us?

TTIP and the NHS: a reason for Brexit?

Amongst the various arguments for Brexit, one in particular has growing traction with those on the political left.

Brexit myths

British Euroscepticism has long been dependent on myths that are too numerous to catalogue.

How would post-Brexit trade deals actually work?

Of the various ways of leaving the EU, something like the “complete Brexit” option is favoured by many: Britain would make a Free Trade Agreement with the EU, or trade with it under World Trade Organisation most-favoured-nation (MFN) rules. It will also regain its WTO seat and make trade deals with other countries to replace those it enjoys via the EU. So, how realistic is it?

Why the sovereignty argument doesn't work

As a UK Referendum on EU membership gets closer, much is being made by those urging exit of the idea of national sovereignty. Indeed for some Brexiters this is the defining issue. What they mean by sovereignty seems to be that a country can make its own laws and act independently of all other countries. Whether such a situation ever obtained is highly questionable; but it certainly hasn’t obtained for the UK or any other country in recent times.

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