A linguistic battle between Brexiteers and Remainers shows how far we've come from a clear definition.
Leadership is an odd thing in a world where people only want their echo chamber defended. The power, and the responsibility, starts to lie elsewhere.
Given that a hard Brexit currently looks to be the most likely outcome, the British people need to be given another say.
By dismissing the votes in June and November as simple 'disatisfaction', the political elites face a long walk in the wilderness.
A London court says the government can't trigger article 50 without a parliamentary vote. A Belfast court says it can. What's a United Kingdom to do?
We know there has to be an act of parliament but there's all to play for when it comes to what's actually in it.
A landmark decision means the government will not be allowed to trigger Article 50 without putting it to a parliamentary vote.
No member state has ever left the EU, so it's far from clear if one can have a change of heart after starting negotiations.
The emerging Brexicon is binary, but this is a deeply complicated situation.
Britain and India may be linked by colonial ties, but India is intent on forging a new relationship based on in its own interests.
It's not disrespecting the result of the referendum to criticise the government –or even to call for a second vote.
MPs have finally got their debate on Brexit negotiations, but it’s the select committee that we should really be keeping an eye on.
We know what the politicians think about the experts – but what do the experts think of them?
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.