At last, there is some good Brexit news. Theresa May and Jeremy Corbyn are reportedly discussing a Final Say referendum in their negotiations on a cross-party compromise. But now, the bad news. Neither leader wants such a public vote and some referendum supporters fear they may use their discussions to kill the idea off once and for all.
Future historians will look back at Britain in the age of Brexit and seek to explain why its people reduced their power and influence in the world in the belief that they were doing the exact opposite.
On 8 May 1987 a Provisional IRA unit of eight men attacked a police station in the village of Loughgall in county Armagh 15 miles from the Irish border.
Cut through all the background noise and the facile soundbites, and Theresa May has allowed herself a binary choice between either a customs union or a no-deal Brexit. That amounts to acting either in the least bad interests of the country or, in a desperate bid to keep the Conservative Party intact, knowingly acting in its very worst.
The LabourSay campaign formed almost a year ago to this day, out of a sense of disappointment at the Labour leadership’s defeatist approach to Brexit, and an urgent sense of the need to do better.
Theresa May defended the decision to leave without a deal. She said it was the only way to implement the 2016 referendum.
Julian Assange is admirable because he chose to open up the can of worms that the world hides and the so called powerful leaders are feeling threatened by his revelations and want him behind bars.
Has a small political miracle taken place? For the first time since the Brexit vote, Labour has been able to show a coherent, confident profile on Europe in place of the confused contradictory circumlocutions associated with the Corbyn shadow cabinet’s appearances on the BBC, and in other media.
British Prime Minister Boris Johnson's central scenario is a no-deal Brexit and he has no intention of renegotiating the Withdrawal Agreement, European diplomats were quoted as telling