Demonstrations are expected across Britain on Saturday against Prime Minister Boris Johnson’s move to suspend parliament in the final weeks before Brexit.
In the midst of what seems increasingly akin to a burgeoning cold war between the UK and the EU, one attention-grabbing story has been hitting the headlines: reports of hundreds of Britons fleeing Spain to avoid deportation. As the account goes,
Four Britons have been arrested in an eastern China province, the British embassy said on Friday, two days after Chinese police announced a drug bust there involving 16 foreigners.
British holidaymakers are favouring destinations outside the European Union after repeated delays to Brexit discouraged travellers from booking early and prompted them to look further afield, travel firm Thomas Cook said on Monday.
During nearly three decades in public life, Nigel Farage has risen from a eurosceptic rabble-rouser on the fringes of British politics to a pivotal player in the country’s current Brexit-dominated landscape.
It still doesn’t feel all that long ago that this country was stopped in its tracks by the horrific news reports from inside Covid-ravaged Italian hospitals. What was happening there was about to happen here, and there was nothing we could do about it. And now we are gripped by a similar sense of helplessness by what’s happening in our own
Prime Minister Boris Johnson announced the lockdown late on Monday saying the highly contagious new coronavirus variant first identified in Britain was spreading so fast it risked overwhelming the National Health Service (NHS) within 21 days.