As a British person living in Spain, I went through the expected post-referendum shock as I realised my suddenly precarious position in the EU. At first, I thought the worst-case scenario would be
The headlines on Wednesday were all depressingly predictable: Grinches stealing Christmas, turkeys being stuffed or voting for Christmas. But there was one that I profoundly
Britain’s freshly-elected parliament prepared on Friday to move past years of partisan wrangling and initially approve Prime Minister Boris Johnson’s divorce deal with the European Union.
The 358 to 234 vote paves the way for Prime Minister Boris Johnson to deliver on his winning general election promise to "get Brexit done" by January 31.
About 200-300 pro-European Union supporters were mocked by pro-Brexit supporters as they walked from Downing Street to the office of the European Commission in London. Police formed a line to keep the two groups apart.
Brexit became official Friday at 11 p.m. in London and midnight in Brussels, where the EU is headquartered.
If this election was bad for the left, it was even worse for centrists. Every MP who defected from Labour or the Tories to the Lib Dems, who signed up to the shambolic
A general election has been announced. Parliament has been dissolved and, as is now par for the course in contests of power, the campaigns are characterised by hateful rhetoric, duplicity and diversion tactics.
British Prime Minister Boris Johnson will again try to put his Brexit deal to a vote in parliament on Monday after he was forced by his opponents to send a letter seeking a delay from the European Union.
Prime Minister Boris Johnson faces two pivotal Brexit votes in the British parliament on Tuesday that will decide if he can deliver on his pledge to lead the United Kingdom out of the European Union in just nine days time.