Education, Science, Technology, Innovation and Life
Open Access
Sign In

The Future Trend of UK’s Counter-terrorism Intelligence Work in the Post-Brexit Era and Its Enlightenment to China

Download as PDF

DOI: 10.23977/polsr.2021.020103 | Downloads: 11 | Views: 1371

Author(s)

Hao Tian 1

Affiliation(s)

1 People’s Public Security University of China, Beijing 100038, China

Corresponding Author

Hao Tian

ABSTRACT

Brexit has an important impact on the its domestic counter-terrorism intelligence work, hinders the sharing of intelligence. By carding the research achievements before, the paper analyzes the cooperation framework and trend of the counter-terrorism intelligence work between the UK and the EU in the Post-Brexit Era. The counter-terrorism intelligence cooperation between the UK and the EU is pretty close. Given the serious circumstance it will face, the UK is bound to seek ways to join the international counter-terrorism intelligence work, including the EU.

KEYWORDS

Brexit, intelligence work, counter-terrorism intelligence, intelligence cooperation

CITE THIS PAPER

Hao Tian, The Future Trend of UK’s Counter-terrorism Intelligence Work in the Post-Brexit Era and Its Enlightenment to China. Journal of Political Science Research (2021) 1: 17-26. DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.23977/polsr.2021.020103

REFERENCES

[1] Adam Cygan (2020). De-Europeanisation of UK regulatory governance and the future UK-EU trade relationship in ERA Forum: Journal of the Academy of European Law, vol.20, no.3, p.509-529.
[2] Zhou Yong (2012). A Neo-Functionalist Interpretation of the Cooperation on Judicial and Home Affairs in the EU in International Forum, vol.14, no.2, p.73-81.
[3] Liu Weijun (2006). On Schengen System and European Union Policing Corporation in Law Science Magazine, no.6, p.123-125.
[4] Norman Mugarura (2018). The Implications of Brexit for UK Anti-money Laundering Regulations: Will the Fourth AML Directive Be Implemented or Be Banned in Journal of Money Laundering Control, vol.21, no.1, p.5-21.
[5] House of Commons Library (2019). Revisions to the Political Declaration on the Framework for Future EU-UK Relations. https://commonslibrary.parliament.uk/research-briefings/cbp-8714/.
[6] Douglas Scott, Sionaidh (2016). Brexit, Article 50 and the Contested British Constitution in The Modern Law Review, vol.79, no.6, p.1019-1089.
[7] HM Government (2016). The UK’s cooperation with the EU on justice and home affairs, and on foreign policy and security issues. https://www.gov.uk/government/publications/the-uks-cooperation-with-the-eu-on-justice-home-affairs- foreign-policy-and-security-issues-background-note.
[8] House of Commons Library (2017). Brexit: implications for policing and criminal justice cooperation. https://commonslibrary.parliament.uk/research-briefings/cbp-7650/.
[9] David Anderson (2016). Brexit would hinder the fight against terrorism. https://www.prospectmagazine.co.uk/ politics/brexit-would-hinder-the-fight-against-terrorism.
[10] Liu Jiangyun, Huang Zifei (2019). The Evolving Five-Eye Intelligence Community: History and Current Situation in Journal of Intelligence, vol.38, no.8, p.28-35.
[11] Anthony Glees (2017). What Brexit Means for British and European Intelligence Agencies in Journal of Intelligence History, vol.16, no.2, p.70-75.
[12] Zhu Sumei (2000). Nationalism and terrorism in the 20th century in Journal of World Peoples Studies, no.3, p.20-25.
[13] Robert W. Orttung, Andrey Makarychev (2006). National Counter-Terrorism Strategies: Legal, Institutional, and Public Policy Dimensions in the US, France, Turkey and Russia. Washington DC, USA: IOS Press, 2006.
[14] James Black (2017). Northern Ireland Is Now at the Forefront of Brexit. https://www.rand.org/blog/2017/06/ northern-ireland-is-now-at-the-forefront-of-brexit.html.
[15] Qu Bin, Wang Shuo (2019). The Northern Irish Border Issue in the Brexit Process in Contemporary International Relations, no.7, p.37-44.
[16] Antony Field (2009). Tracking Terrorist Networks: Problems of Intelligence Sharing within the UK Intelligence Community in Review of International Studies, vol.35, p.997-1009.
[17] Xiao Jun (2018). On the Construction of European Intelligence System under the Counter-terrorism Background and Its Relation in Journal of Intelligence, vol.37, no.3, p.28-32,63.
[18] Wei Yiran (2019). Brexit and anti terrorism in Britain and Europe: current situation, problems and Prospects in Contemporary World and Socialism, no.1, p.124-133.
[19] Andrew D. Murray (2017). Data Transfers between the EU and UK post Brexit in International Data Privacy Law, vol.7, no.3, p.149-164.
[20] Christopher Kuner, et al (2016). The Global Data Protection Implications of Brexit in International Data Privacy Law, vol.6, no.3, p.167-169.
[21] Sven Biscop (2016). All or Nothing? The EU Global Strategy and Defence Policy after the Brexit in Contemporary Security Policy, vol.37, no.3, p.431-445.
[22] David Hastings Dunn, Mark Webber. The UK, the European Union and NATO: Brexit’s Unintended Consequences in Global Affairs, vol.2, no.5, p.471-480.
[23] Jane Henderson, Eva Pils (2016).The Impact of Brexit on Relations with Russia and China in King’s Law Journal, vol.27, no.3, p.473-488.

All published work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License.

Copyright © 2016 - 2031 Clausius Scientific Press Inc. All Rights Reserved.