Prospect is proud to represent more than 141,000 professionals across more than 300 employers during one of the most divisive and challenging periods in UK politics.
Our union is politically independent but we are concerned that the UK’s decision to leave the European Union will have significant and challenging implications for UK workers.
During it all, we are committed to protecting individual rights at work and to providing a coherent and influential voice on the future of members' industries and sectors.
So far we have lobbied ministers, raised issues with the Trades Union Congress and met many branches to discuss the issues affecting their area. This is only the beginning.
We look forward to sharing our work with members through various blogs, news and recruitment resources.
If you would like to lobby your local MP and ask them to support a Brexit that works for working people, and the UK economy, please use our simple email campaign tool.
Brexit and beyond
Mike Clancy (General Secretary) and Andrew Pakes (Head of Comms, Organising & External Affairs) hosted Prospect's first Facebook live session about Brexit on 19 June 2017.
On the 23 June 2016, the UK voted to leave the EU. The UK government has now reached an agreement with the EU on citizens’ rights. The agreement will provide EU citizens and family members living in the UK certainty about their rights and, most importantly, allow them to stay here....
A previous blog covered the potential impact of Brexit on the pensions of Prospect members who move between the UK and the rest of the EU during their careers or after they retire.
Prospect is known for its measured, evidence-based approaches, focused on putting members first and retaining our political independence.
Brexit will impact us in many different ways but will it have a significant impact on our pensions in retirement?
UK nuclear is at a crossroads. On the one hand it faces immense challenges in the form of Brexit, concerns over new build, a lack of leadership from government and a potentially serious skills shortfall. On the other hand, there are huge economic opportunities – if we can seize them. ...
The government’s long-awaited proposals on the position of EU citizens living in the UK bring a welcome end to the prolonged vacuum of uncertainty, but still leave many questions unanswered.
I was brought up to see myself as a European. My mum was a language teacher and my dad a scientist. We frequently played host to visiting researchers or stray foreign exchange students. We had Asterix books in five languages, back-to-school stationery from France and Christmas decorations from German markets. ...
With news of a general election in June, now is the time to ensure that workers’ rights are high on the political agenda.
A private members’ bill to ensure that the government keeps its promise to protect workers’ rights post-Brexit was talked out by Conservative MPs on 13 January.