As a notable wink to the nationalistic movement that led to Brexit, the new passport repeats the nationality twice—not only does it list the country it belongs to, but it highlights that it is a “British passport” (although the label is somewhat incorrect, as it is also a Northern Irish passport). No other passport does the same, and only Switzerland uses its nationality as an adjective on the passport, although without repeating Switzerland.

But the British charm of the passport might not extend past its old-school, colonial reference.

The new passport, as was quickly noted by opponents to Brexit, was designed by the Franco/Dutch company Gemalto and made in Poland. The UK competitor for the production of the passport, De La Rue, lost the bid to make it last year, which led to a reported loss of up to 170 jobs in the UK. Gemalto will continue to hold a contract to make UK passports for 10 years.

The passport will be the first passport to be certifiably carbon neutral.

According to Passport Index, the UK’s burgundy, EU passport is below 21 countries when it comes to power ranking—and shares its power level with eight other nations. Experts don’t currently see drastic changes in the ranking post-EU, assuming then that travel agreements that will be negotiated individually by the UK with other countries will be modeled after the current ones.

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