The Labour leader doesn't really want another referendum, he wants an election – and striking a deal with the prime minister makes one less likely.
After the initial relief that the party leaders were working together comes the realisation that they both risk splitting their parties if they strike a deal.
The prime minister will be the key protagonist in Brexit the movie, but there are parts for everyone.
Three scholars react to the spectacle, finger-pointing and long-term harms of the stalemate in British Parliament.
As the UK careens towards a disastrous "no-deal" Brexit, the only sensible option is to put another vote to the people, now the implications of leaving the EU are clearer.
The Labour leader has cautiously backed a fresh vote – and that's all parliament needs to get the debate going.
The shadow foreign secretary's attack on departing Labour MPs is out of step with public feeling.
A group of MPs has cited Brexit, anti-semitism and Corbynism more broadly as motivations to leave.
Faced with an intractable problem, bravery is needed. Instead, the only thing on offer is playground politics.
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?
The Labour leader insists he wants 'no-deal Brexit' off the table before sitting down with the prime minister. But that's not the full picture.
She stays on as PM but that doesn't leave her Brexit deal in any better shape.
While many staunch Conservatives would see Norway-plus as a 'betrayal', everyone else could probably live with it – unless and until they realise it won't put a stop to free movement.
Required is a new fantasy which combines a global perspective with a radical desire for change.
For anyone wondering, not for the first time, what on earth just happened in parliament?
Hundreds have died in a government crackdown in the Central American country, and Labour's reaction is worrying.
We can't agree what the 'will of the people' was in 2016, but these are the representatives they elected in 2017.
It's a slippery concept but academics have reached agreement on some of its fundamental elements.
Theresa May's Brexit plan has crumbled on contact with the reality of UK and EU politics.
Momentum's position is increasingly out of step with the Labour leadership's on this issue.