Plans for the Irish border come in to force after Brexit. But there is no plan for the rock after that date.
A close reading of news articles and editorials from 2006 and 2013 shows that UK newspapers have systematically ignored the evidence to influence the public against EU migrants.
Westminster has consistently disregarded the concerns of the devolved administrations over Brexit.
The Labour leader has cautiously backed a fresh vote – and that's all parliament needs to get the debate going.
It doesn't matter that this new formation doesn't have a policy. The very act of striking out alone is a powerful message about the broken system that has landed the UK in this mess.
Globally, the car industry is struggling. But Brexit is pushing manufacturers out of the UK.
A toxic mix of wishful thinking, brinksmanship, finger-pointing, and fatalism in July 1914 bear similarities to Brexit.
For the UK government, the symbolism of leaving an institution associated with the EU seems to trump all other considerations.
The media has a role to play in explaining what Brexit really means to ordinary people, but it's getting lost in the politics – and time's running out.
Brussels is certainly firm on its red lines, but it's not as intransigent as many in the UK portray it to be.
Debunking the myth that English is the only language you need.
Several pro-Brexit figures have made some spurious historical claims lately.
The Conservative Party might not be able to survive the fallout if May worked with the opposition against her own MPs.
ITV was justified in reporting Olly Robbins' private conversation about Brexit as the public has a right to know the government's plans.
Let’s worry about the future of Brexit, not its prehistory.
Majority thinks Brussels is playing hardball – but a generational divide is apparent, as so often in the Brexit debate.
The question of what to do on the Irish border issue has become more about identity than practicality.
Brexit has stimulated the debate about the net economic benefits of EU membership. New findings show these are not clearly positive.
Theresa May is back in Brussels, but how can she get a deal without understanding where her negotiating partners are coming from?
Some banks are moving their operations out of London. Others are moving in to serve British clients they might not be able to reach from the EU.