The Treaty of Rome, which eventually led to the European Union, is turning 60 at a time when many inside and outside Europe are questioning the union's value. For the U.S., much is at stake.
Some radical thinking is in order if the union is to overcome the current crisis.
Constitutional inflexibility can lead to messy divorces – and cost Charles his head.
With Spain spying an opportunity and major questions about economic stability, Brexit is causing sleepless nights on the Rock.
Taking a hard line on hard Brexit has cost Britain goodwill just as it needs allies.
Nicola Sturgeon, Scotland's first minister, has indicated that the country will again seek independence – this time against the backdrop of Brexit.
The debate about what role the Lords play in Brexit is potentially based on a misunderstanding about what the upper house actually does.
It's almost as though Europe saw Brexit coming when the Treaties of Rome were signed in 1957.
Government departments have been squeezed particularly hard over the past few years. Now they need to find thousands of people who can work out how to leave the EU.
Despite pages and pages of proposed amendments, not a single one was passed.
Brexit has exposed the weaknesses of the British political system – not its strengths.
The British government is actually suggesting quite a radical change as part of leaving the EU, but it doesn't want to make it too easy to understand.
The government has set out its thinking on Brexit. So what have we learned?
After all the build up, you'd have been forgiven for expecting something a bit more impressive from parliament's debate on triggering Article 50.
Other EU members don't want a neighbour that ignores air quality standards.
It's only two lines long, but this piece of parliamentary business could cause a lot of trouble.
British business will be hoping that, by shrouding herself in the Union Jack, Theresa May has not overplayed her hand.
Going in with all guns blazing is not really how Europe does business – but that's never stopped Britain.
The PM is overestimating Brexit Britain's place in the world as she boldly strides out of the single market.
The UK prime minister is squaring up to European negotiators in pledging a hard Brexit. But is she overplaying her hand?