Two lessons emerged from the latest Brexit deal: The British prime minister garnered a concession his predecessor couldn’t, but the EU has still held the line.
At least politically, if not diplomatically, the British prime minister appears to be making some progress.
Many in Britain are hoping an election will break a political deadlock, but a vote carries risks that no one is openly acknowledging.
Britain’s leaders used to hate their parties. Now they amplify, rather than challenge, their base.
Britain’s Conservative Party has endured for hundreds of years, but in trying to pull the country out of the EU, it will have to adapt to survive.
Foreign policy in the United States was historically seen as having a bipartisan consensus on many of the most significant issues.
In sports, and in life, Europe and the United States see their societies differently—just not in the ways you might expect.
The compromises made to reach the Good Friday Agreement offer hope Britain will solve its Brexit riddle. Yet a failed effort a quarter century prior is a cautionary tale.
The country’s unwritten constitution is being stretched to its limit, but is still in place—for now.
The British prime minister’s latest move effectively dares his opponents to unite against him.
A single issue is the focus of anger for those who want Britain to leave the EU.
It’s part of a tabloid tradition that doesn’t take itself too seriously—one that not only reports the news, but also makes people laugh.
The two leaders have lavished praise on each other, but serious practical differences remain between them. How long will the honeymoon last?
The new British prime minister faces intermingled crises that expose the dilemma at the heart of Brexit.
As May navigated going from prime minister to a backbench MP, she turned to her predecessors Tony Blair, Gordon Brown, and David Cameron.
Hailed as a savant, lampooned as a fraud, Britain’s likely next prime minister must lead his country through its moment of maximum peril—and opportunity.
In the era of WikiLeaks, hostile-state cyberwarfare, and leaks such as the Darroch incident, the diplomatic cable’s primacy is being threatened, changing the way foreign policy is being conducted.
Forty years after Margaret Thatcher’s era-defining election victory in 1979, Britain once again appears divided and ungovernable, with a decision to make.
Boris Johnson inadvertently compared Brexit to the massacre of British troops at the Battle of Balaclava in 1854, a defeat immortalized in verse.
Without a rival currency, there is none.