Serious problems may loom. And not just from a possible vote from the Brits to leave the European Union.
Behind the sterile debate around the EU referendum is a troubled 40 year relationship.
If the polls are to be believed, the vote could be very close. Here's why that is such a worrying prospect.
Experts in the UK, US, India, Indonesia and NZ explain how Australia's election is playing out abroad and what's at stake for our neighbours and allies.
How will the votes be counted? When will we know the result? Stuart Wilks-Heeg has all the answers.
Britain will continue negotiating the terms of its relationship with Europe, whatever the outcome of its referendum.
Boris could be about to discover a taste for Scottish nationalism.
Leavers are very active but remainers have secured some key victories – even before #catsagainstbrexit turned up.
If it wins, Leave would strip European Union citizens of the automatic right to live and work in the UK in favour of an Australian-style “points-test” system for skilled workers.
How will the Brexit referendum work? And what distinguishes it from referendums that have been held in Australia?
It was a last chance to answer those all important questions. But the Leave campaign failed to deliver.
A British exit from the European Union will mean short term volatility on global markets, but the longer term outcomes are more uncertain.
The UK's regions – England, Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland – hold very different views about whether to remain in the EU, which means the country might not survive a Brexit in its current form.
The debate about immigration is becoming a debate about immigrants – which is dangerous territory.
Do you see the world as made up of nations? Are you a citizen of a city or a region? These questions could help you on June 23.
The US doesn't love the UK enough to prioritise it over a massive trading bloc like the EU.
The wane and wax of Euroscepticism in Britain.
A behavioural psychologists explains how facts fall to the wayside when it comes to how we vote.
It was the press that swayed opinion towards joining the common market in 1975. Since then though, the editorial mood has been rather different.
Research shows that Roma and other EU migrants don't come to the UK for state benefits.