The family that votes together remains together?
Westminster has consistently disregarded the concerns of the devolved administrations over Brexit.
Parliament’s Brexit clock is ticking.
Ministers were found in contempt of parliament on December 4 for not publishing the full legal advice on the Brexit withdrawal agreement.
Time is ticking to get a Brexit deal through parliament.
If the UK does secure a deal with the EU, it's not clear that parliament would back it. Here are some scenarios for what could happen next.
Nicola Sturgeon and Theresa May.
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Scotland's decision to reject the Brexit Bill may herald a national constitutional crisis.
Charlemagne, the decider.
Monarchs and prime ministers have spent centuries working out which decisions need to be made in public.
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It's quite possible that neither the US nor the UK will ever return to normal when it comes to political and constitutional balance.
Claims that peers could ‘block Brexit’ have been exaggerated.
Dan Kitwood/PA Wire
The Lords won't block Brexit, but here's what could happen when they debate the EU Withdrawal Bill.
How the Daily Mail reported the story.
How the Article 50 judgment kicked a hornets' nest.
Thursday’s vote will only be the third-ever UK-wide referendum.
How will the Brexit referendum work? And what distinguishes it from referendums that have been held in Australia?
Or should we?
Yes, the way the EU makes its laws is complex, but it is done democratically.
General Sir Richard Shirreff when serving as commander of the British forces in Kosovo in 2000.
Phil Noble / PA Archive/Press Association Images
We should welcome the latest intervention from General Sir Richard Shirreff – he knows what he is talking about.
Ask her, Michael, go on, ask her.
Picking and choosing your constitutional conventions can be more trouble than it's worth.
Legal high? Is the EU a benchmark or a burden.
There is fresh political impetus behind a constitutional device to allow Britain to veto EU laws, but the enthusiasm ignores the powers that already exist and the dangers of legislation on the hoof.
A bit hazy on how the new English votes for English laws will play out.
The first debate under principle of English votes for English laws was largely uneventful but foreshadows problems to come.
Remembering the past at the Magna Carta memorial at Runnymede.
Tim Ockenden /PA EDI
Only three of the original 63 clauses remain in force today, but the legacy of Magna Carta runs much deeper.
Bad acronym, bad treaty.
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Why everyone should be worried about TTIP and CETA.
There may be trouble ahead…
The two epochal fights that will define Cameron's second term are coming into view – and he's starting to feel the pinch of a tiny majority.
Please don’t abolish us.
If they get the Lords reform they're asking for, the Liberal Democrats might have to kiss goodbye to political influence entirely.
Spain has unfinished business thanks to an ambiguous settlement.
As the UK heads towards its next phase of devolution, it should look to Spain for an example of how to do it badly. In its attempt to please everyone as it drew up its 1978 constitution, Spain ended up…
“What’s that flag mean?” “No idea.”
Andrew Milligan/PA Wire
In the closing lines of my book, The Scots and the Union: Then and Now, I wrote: The union has been a fact of life for Scots for more than three centuries. Union is a habit, which, currently, large numbers…