The political consequences of speaking out about Brexit have been overblown, data from the most recent elections suggest.
How the Brexit 'divorce bill' is calculated and what impact delays will have on it.
What sort of democracy is now required to break the Brexit deadlock?
Even if parliament votes to delay Brexit beyond March 29, the EU27 would have to unanimously agree. Would they?
Majority thinks Brussels is playing hardball – but a generational divide is apparent, as so often in the Brexit debate.
Even if there are delays, Britain produces half of the food it consumes and trade with the EU will not stop overnight.
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 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?
Back in 2016, the Brexit vote and US presidential election seemed like a nationalist one-two punch that could knock out the European Union. Instead, EU support actually rose, new research shows.
A few billion is not a massive amount compared to the government's total budget for the year. But it could significantly help school and police budgets.
The history of Britain's vote to exit from the European Union, known as Brexit, is not a tale of populist resentment toward globalization. It is a top-down story of leaders and elite ideology.
For two-and-a-half years misstep has followed misstep.
We can't agree what the 'will of the people' was in 2016, but these are the representatives they elected in 2017.
The legal and practical steps that would be required for no Brexit to happen.
Independent research estimates that Theresa May's deal could reduce UK GDP per capita by between 1.9% and 5.5% over ten years.
This group only recently reached voting age, and they'd like to have a say.
Why a No Deal option shouldn't be on the ballot in any second referendum.
As the divorce part of the Brexit negotiations approach their endgame, attention is turning to the future relationship between the UK and EU. The view from EU capitals.
What role do EU institutions and the parliaments of 27 member states have in agreeing the next steps of the Brexit process.
And why it’s not enough to be against the Withdrawal Agreement.