Just like 'the deficit' before it, this potent term can be used to justify all kinds of changes no one voted for.
The legal challenge over parliament's role in trigging the Article 50 process is misplaced.
The Tories aren't always in the mood to do business's bidding.
The suggested start of Brexit negotiations doesn't do Britain any favours, nor Germany, France or Italy.
The UK's leading index of companies has broken the 7,000 points barrier despite fragile growth and the uncertainty of Brexit.
Theresa May gave the green light to leave the European union and turned it into a mandate to make all the decisions herself.
Most economists argued against Brexit, predicting dire consequences if the UK voted to leave the EU. Here's why bets are still on to see if they were right.
The UK plays a crucial role in how the European Union engages with African nations. Post referendum, political and diplomatic norms will have to be re-imagined.
In the 1960s, Britain shut the door on Commonwealth migration, before turing to Europe when it needed more workers.
With patience and a degree of moral ambivalence, the UK may find an EU that is increasingly open to the idea of free trade without free movement of people.
The European Union has faced crises before but not this many at the same time.
When it loses the UK, the EU loses an important military power, which makes the remaining countries keener than ever to collaborate.
Farage's successor says hers is the 'opposition party in waiting'. But it's going to need a plan beyond Brexit.
How to shift those stubborn opinion polls?
If free movement of people is not on the table, then neither is single market access.
The former PM appears to be distancing himself from the policies of the new government.
The road to Brexit looks long and winding, but it seems extremely unlikely that any outcome which threatens the long-term viability of foreign investment in the UK will be tenable.
Britain's prime minister keeps saying 'Brexit means Brexit' but exactly what this looks like is far from clear.
Prime Minister Viktor Orbán has caught referendum fever. He is giving his public a vote on refugee policy in what is being seen as a two-fingered salute to the EU.
Brexiteers keen to follow Norway's example face an awkward dilemma.