Operating overseas during Brexit uncertainty requires practical action. Radius’ tax, HR, global mobility and legal advisors are ready to guide your team through an assessment now.

Brexit Knowledge

The UK’s decision to leave the EU has left US businesses operating in Europe wondering what’s next. To help you make well-informed decisions about your global operations as Brexit negotiations unfold, we’ve prepared a checklist of actions to take related to HR, legal considerations, taxes and more.

News Coverage

Brexit Referendum Poses Challenges for Multinationals

If British voters choose the “leave” option in next week’s referendum on the United Kingdom’s participation in the European Union, the so-called “Brexit” could pose challenges for multinationals that operate in the U.K.

Here's how the 'Brexit' vote could hurt Boston businesses

U.K. residents are voting in a referendum Thursday to decide whether the country should end its EU membership, a possibility known colloquially as "Brexit." Polls taken ahead of the vote have been incredibly close. A vote to leave the political bloc would have significant effects on the U.K. and European economies, and to a lesser extent, American businesses. That includes those in Massachusetts.

Brexit vote could drive up New York real estate, hurt tourism

"Financial services might move outside the UK into other hubs in Europe," said Katie Davies, a senior director at management consulting firm Radius. Paris or Munich might replace London as centers of finance.

Finance Chiefs Grapple with Brexit Vote

The Brexit, once almost unthinkable, is here. From personnel to taxes to currency allocations, multinationals are scrambling to realign their corporate policies to the new reality of a post-European Union Britain. The turmoil spells opportunity. “There will be a whole heap of work related to policy and treaties that need to be rehashed,” says Katie Davies, senior director in the advisory group at consulting firm Radius.

Brexit: What does Britain leaving the EU mean for the US?

The vote for Britain to leave the EU sent shockwaves through global markets and the value of the pound fell to a 31-year low against the dollar this week. But Katie Davies, senior director of advisory services at global growth expert Radius, said that American companies should avoid “knee-jerk reactions” to the ongoing uncertainty.

Businesses try to keep calm amid uncertainty of Brexit vote

Britain's vote to leave the European Union is already taking a toll on some small U.S. businesses, with canceled tour bookings in New York and U.K. retailers cutting back their orders from American suppliers.

CEO Stephen Chipman and his teams at Boston-based Radius, have helped a lot of US companies set up European headquarters in the United Kingdom, especially in London, and their clients are understandably concerned about what to do following the country's vote to leave the European common market.