Welcome to PubAffairsBruxelles.eu

PubAffairs Bruxelles brings together every dimension of the European Union policy making process




What we offer & for whom

PubAffairs Bruxelles is a membership-based organisation created to foster understanding, transparency and participation in the work of the European Union. PubAffairs Bruxelles aims at creating an open platform for debate, information exchange as well as the development of ideas among its members, establishing a diverse community. PubAffairs Bruxelles welcomes participants from public and regulatory bodies such as associations, federations, NGOs, as well as regional, national and European Institutions. We also welcome participants from the private sector, including consultancies, corporations and business. In addition, as one of PubAffairs Bruxelles fundamental principles is to represent as far as possible the range of individuals concerned with the European Union policy making, we believe that the participation of academics, think-tanks, researchers, the media and the wider civil society enriches the debate further

Event Series




Daily press, media review and opinions

 Daily EU NEWS


BLOG Final*

Featuring high on the EU Institutions Agenda

Bulgaria takes up EU rotating presidency EU27 decision paves way for Phase Two of Brexit talks

EU in the Media

The EU’s future budget: plugging the Brexit hole Southern EU leaders wrestle with migration and budgets at Med7 summit


Special Coverage

EU Referendum and Article 50

On the 8th of June 2017, the result of a  UK general election, which resulted in a major setback for the Conservative party, was held, while, as of the 19th of June, EU officials and UK Government representatives have started to engaged in official negotiations.  Britain’s period of legal and political uncertainty and the snap elections envisaged by the UK PM Theresa May added a further layer of unpredictability to the UK process of exit from the EU. While a ‘hard Brexit’ seems a possible outcome (and risk) of the UK-EU negotiations, the results of the snap election have also reduced the British Conservative government power, as well as its internal unity. Also, the UK is dangerously  short of time to conclude a comprehensive agreement. Will the EU and Britain be able to find a mutually satisfactory deal within the two year deadline?




How a transition period after Brexit will work

A Brexit deal that rescues Theresa May

Special Coverage

 The EU in 2018 and the global stage

The global effects spread by Donald Trump’s successful climb to the White House  continue to reverberate. In addition, a series of national elections have raised concerns about the political risks posed by the possible evolutions of the European Union. Nevertheless, after the Juncker’s Commission released a “White Paper” on the future of the EU, Emmanuel Macron victory of the French Presidential election and the Franco-German axis revival, as well as the EU political and economic outlook appeared far more reassuring compared to the beginning of the year. However, there are still several crucial unknowns on the horizon: at EU level, the German elections negotiations have raised several doubts on the effectiveness of the French-German couple as a engine. In Italy, notably one of the four largest EU economies, the upcoming elections are adding a further degree of uncertainty due to the political uncertainty which might come out of the final results. Whereas, at a global level, the G7 and G20, as well as the COP23 summits have highlighted already known divergences between Europe and the US, with special regard to trade and climate policies. In this context, emerging countries such as China and India, as well as Russia are also adapting to the current European & North American political setting.

Future of Europe debate



SPD votes to open German coalition talks

German coalition talks will be difficult

Merkel’s and Germany’s political options explained


Trump’s Presidency and Europe

Trump starts 2018 by going on foreign policy offensive

Donald Trump’s big test in 2018

Donald Trump on Paris Accord: “as usual, they made a bad deal!”


US regulators approve plan to roll back net neutrality

Macron in China: Much more than a state visit?

Trump’s Asia pivot

Germany ban on online hate speech triggers debate

EU says passporting a legal consequence of Brexit