A change in government could open the path for remaining in the EU. But would it resolve the matter once and for all?
If the UK does secure a deal with the EU, it's not clear that parliament would back it. Here are some scenarios for what could happen next.
It's actually not entirely this government's fault that Brexit is in such a mess. But it's still up to this government to fix it.
Brexiters are arguing for Theresa May to abandon her Chequers deal and push for a Canada-style trade agreement with the EU.
The prime minister says the public doesn't want another vote. But what if their faith in the first result isn't based on truth?
We humans have a tendency to avoid making decisions when we've got a lot of options and when we fear being blamed for our choice. Sound familiar?
If the UK left the EU without a deal, it could have an impact on passports, driving licences and mobile phone charges.
The EU is offering an olive branch, but the UK is too busy squabbling to take it.
The EU has repeatedly placed great emphasis on the protection of geographical names like champagne and parmesan during trade negotiations.
There's a good reason why Brexiters aren't coming up with an alternative to Theresa May's Chequers plan.
With MPs on a summer break, Brexit takes a rest too, right? Wrong.
The white paper, which outlines Britain's vision for Brexit, does make independent trade deals tricky.
Is the UK's Brexit plan enough to avoid a hard Irish border?
The UK government has consistently pledged freedom from European laws. It's clear now that the plan is no such thing.
Both Leavers and Remainers are unhappy with the UK's exit plan – but can their dispute ever be resolved satisfactorily?
There is historical precedent for suing the EU. But is it a good idea?
It sparked a series of government resignations, but what's actually in Theresa May's Brexit plan?
The PM will surely have to make some concessions to Brussels. Can she get them past her party further down the line?
Despite the problems that lie ahead with the Brexit plan Theresa May hammered out at Chequers, the EU prefers a Brexit deal rather than a 'no deal'.
After the resignation of David Davis, Dominic Raab has a tough job ahead of him at the Department for Exiting the European Union. Here are some lessons he could learn from his predcessor.