Theresa May is back in Brussels, but how can she get a deal without understanding where her negotiating partners are coming from?
What Brexit means for future UK-Japan business.
It suddenly looks like the party of government has reached a compromise on its long-held divisions over Europe. But it's more an unseasonal warm spell than a complete thaw.
Always just check in with Brussels before you come up with a zany new Brexit plan.
MPs want the prime minister to get back to the negotiating table, but will anyone from the EU be willing to meet her?
Even if there are delays, Britain produces half of the food it consumes and trade with the EU will not stop overnight.
Faced with an intractable problem, bravery is needed. Instead, the only thing on offer is playground politics.
It might have worked at one point, but the atmosphere now is too febrile for this innovation to make a difference.
The prime minister has failed to present anything different to parliament. Here's what could happen now.
Corbyn says he won't talk to the prime minister until she takes no-deal Brexit off the table. But will his gamble deliver the election he wants?
Tips from global conflict resolution on how MPs can find a way to agree on a Brexit deal.
The Labour leader insists he wants 'no-deal Brexit' off the table before sitting down with the prime minister. But that's not the full picture.
As Brexit heads towards breaking point, the British people need to define what they think is in the national interest.
No one is saying things are going well. But the really question is, could it ever have been any other way?
The PM has pledged to hold cross-party talks after failing to get her deal through parliament. But time is running out.
There is little the EU can do while the UK is in disarray.
The UK's agonizing efforts to find a path out of the European Union is beginning to look a lot like a game or riddle with no solution – and certainly no winners.
After a huge defeat for the government's Brexit deal, could it ask for more time to negotiate?
While many staunch Conservatives would see Norway-plus as a 'betrayal', everyone else could probably live with it – unless and until they realise it won't put a stop to free movement.
After her historic loss in parliament, the PM will hold cross-party talks to find a way out of the impasse. But will she really be listening?