This paper discusses the EU LPP in context of Brexit. Recent years of the EU have been deeply impacted by Brexit, and both the public and researchers are analysing the outcome to obtain a better understanding of which long-term implications Brexit have/will have on the EU. One of the -perhaps- oddities in terms of these policy implications is changes to the EU language regime as English formally no-longer is an official language. A fact that Clément Beaune call for concrete actions to enhance linguistic diversity and stop speaking “broken English” (de la Baume, 2021). The task of running a multilingual community is not done easily, and scholars on the LPP area have sought to understand and provide analysis of the workings of language regimes and language management, in order to ensure equality and diversity among speakers of different languages. By applying the analytical framework as proposed by Hornberger, this thesis attempts to make an assessment of EU LPP and discuss this recent renewed interest in EU language policy as caused by the opportunities which have arisen after Brexit. To what degree does the EU have room to manoeuvre to make changes to their LPP and what can EU language policy tell us about the future prospects of LPP in the post-Brexit Europe?