Should the UK leave or remain in the European Union? As the Brexit debate dominates news headlines and social media conversations we take a look at how the opposing campaigns are faring in the run up to the EU Referendum on 23 June. To give you the whole story, we have been tracking media coverage since the early stages of the opposing In/Out campaigns. Here, we bring you analysis on ‘Media Coverage Over Time’, ‘Share of Voice’ and ‘Article Sentiment’ using our database of print, online and social media. Charts update automatically every 15 minutes.
See how much media attention the EU Referendum is earning across print, online and social. Click on the data points to view related articles.
Leave or Remain - which campaign is dominating our headlines? Click to see who is taking part in the conversation.
The EU Referendum is stirring up opinions across the world. Our sentiment analysis tracks the proportion of positive, negative and neutral articles. Click the charts to view articles.
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The UK is to leave the European Union, after 51.9% of voters backed a Brexit in yesterday’s vote (23 June). This article will explore how the vote might affect the UK’s ability to detect and combat financial crime: anti-money laundering (AML), anti-bribery and corruption (ABC) and sanctions.
The United Kingdom has voted to ‘Leave’ the European Union (EU) by more than one million votes; 51.9% of the UK voted Leave, while 48.2% voted Remain. Age more than any other demographic, had the biggest impact on division between voters.
The vote on whether the UK should remain in the European Union is just days away on June 23, and the latest polls suggest the result is too close to call. Leaders in every sector are now being forced to consider the possible impacts of a Brexit on their field, and financial crime and compliance is no exception.
Prime Minister David Cameron went ‘head-to-head’ with United Kingdom Independence Party (UKIP) leader Nigel Farage in a televised debate over the UK’s continued membership of the European Union (EU). We look at the effect the debate had on each speaker’s media profile, and what it has meant for the campaign as a whole.
Should the United Kingdom remain a member of the European Union (EU) or leave? This is the question registered voters will be receiving on postal ballot papers this week as the United Kingdom prepares to vote on continued membership of the EU on Thursday 23 June.
Should the United Kingdom remain a member of the European Union or leave? The debate and looming EU referendum, to be held on Thursday 23 June, has dominated headlines in recent weeks. But which campaign has gained most momentum? To identify which of the opposing sides has secured a more prominent media presence, LexisNexis has been tracking coverage since the early stages of the debate by monitoring three key elements; ‘Coverage over time’, ‘Share of Voice’ and ‘Article Sentiment’....
Whether the UK remains in the EU or leaves is the primary political battle of 2016. The LexisNexis EU Referendum Tracker is monitoring traditional and social media coverage up to the vote on 23rd June. This week we look at social sentiment and what influence this will have on voting behaviours in the referendum.
After striking a deal at the EU summit David Cameron must continue his campaign to urge voters to vote to remain in the EU in the referendum against staunch opposition. As the debate is set to dominate our headlines for the foreseeable future our media analysis shows that opinion on whether to leave or stay is divided.