The EU faces three key challenges over Brexit: avoiding a no-deal scenario, managing the ticking negotiation clock and ensuring its own unity.
Transition isn't leaving, nor is it staying. And some key questions remain unanswered.
Rather than becoming an independent coastal state and being able to form its own fisheries policy, the UK’s fishing industry remains beholden to EU rules.
The attempted murder of a former Russian spy gives Britain a chance to find its feet – with the EU, NATO and a clutch of important allies on side.
The UK will continue to abide by several important EU rules during a 21-month Brexit transition period.
Not just period pieces, the 2017 films "Dunkirk" and "Darkest Hour" shed light on the intense Brexit debate, and raise important questions about Britain’s fundamental identity.
Back in the Middle Ages, as well as speaking English and Latin, many people living in Britain also spoke French.
The EU has ruled out any cherry picking from the UK for things like single market access for financial services.
Other EU countries have flexible legal arrangements for their own special territories – something similar for Northern Ireland is not impossible.
A conciliatory tone from the prime minister but Boris Johnson and Michael Gove continue to cause problems.
Options to avoid a hard border are on the table, but they remain unpalatable to Theresa May's government.
Michel Barnier has published a 100-page document outlining how the EU sees Brexit happening. And there are some pretty controversial suggestions.
The Labour leader's vision for a customs union after Brexit is even more optimistic than the one being proposed by Theresa May.
Leaving the EU single market and customs union cannot be compensated for by free trade agreements with other countries.
Englishness has been found in diverse places and has taken diverse forms.
Brexit supporters claim the absence of major repercussions so far is evidence that Brexit is a success. But the UK hasn't left yet.
New data shows another drop in the number of EU citizens coming to the UK since Brexit.
Turbulent times or business as usual? What the latest jobs figures do and don't tell us about the British economy as Brexit looms.
New cross-European study shows how Brexit will affect higher education beyond the UK.
What might first seem unarguable starts to look shaky when you bring twins into the equation.