Parliaments might argue more but they make democracy more stable and produce stronger economies.
MPs want the prime minister to get back to the negotiating table, but will anyone from the EU be willing to meet her?
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?
As Brexit heads towards breaking point, the British people need to define what they think is in the national interest.
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.
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?
The UK government has lost a key vote on Brexit – here are the options facing the prime minister.
If it loses the key Brexit vote next week, the government will have just three days to come up with a plan B.
A series of amendments make a no deal less likely – but does that doesn't make the path ahead any clearer.
A cross-parliamentary group hopes to prevent the UK from crashing out of the EU by blocking the government's taxation powers.
For anyone wondering, not for the first time, what on earth just happened in parliament?
The most important decision of a generation is being made by a party at war with itself. That can't be right.
The EU realises the red lines it needs to meet are now the British parliament's, not Theresa May's.
The prime minister is running down the clock to pressure MPs into accepting her deal. But she's close to losing control.
A cross party alliance? A fresh election? None of the options look particularly appealing right now.
This was the party admitting that no one else could do a better job of negotating Brexit.
The PM is in a tight spot, but can anyone else lead the nation into Brexit?
As the May government crumbles, there is new impetus for reviving part two of Lord Leveson's inquiry into press misconduct.