The political turmoil in London has meant that British members of the European Parliament don’t know whether they will be participating in an election due to happen next month.
They think that Brexit will reap winners and losers, and they’re confident that they’ll be among the winners.
Brexit was supposed to be about the U.K. taking charge of its future. That didn’t happen.
International correspondents have the particularly challenging task of reporting on Brexit’s significance for readers who don’t follow its every twist and turn.
The British government is preparing to absorb millions of EU citizens into its immigration system after Brexit. Some fear that it’s a “crisis in waiting.”
“I will not belly dance in front of them to gain their trust,” one European lawmaker said.
After mass shootings at two New Zealand mosques, British news organizations received backlash for publishing the shooter’s manifesto and video of the attacks.
After suffering a second crushing blow to her Brexit deal, Britons’ sympathies for the prime minister appear to be running out.
The Israeli-British chef Yotam Ottolenghi discusses Britain’s food scene, staff shortages, and whether he’s stockpiling.
Two of the world’s oldest democracies are reeling from political crises: the month-long government shutdown in the U.S. and the chaos surrounding Brexit in the U.K.
The date Britain is scheduled to leave the European Union technically doesn’t matter—but postponing it does.
In Brexit Britain, up is down, left is right, and lawmakers who unite to support a new referendum end up making that goal harder to achieve.
Another week brings another political crisis as the time to reach a Brexit deal runs out.
The British prime minister narrowly survived a no-confidence vote, but no one knows what comes next for the U.K.
For years, British Prime Minister Theresa May insisted that “no deal is better than a bad deal.” Her adversaries used those words against her in Parliament.
Even as the British premier struggles to push her Brexit plan through Parliament, she proved she still has remarkable staying power.
After she canceled a key Brexit vote, few possibilities remain: no confidence, no deal, or no Brexit at all.
Targeted sanctions against individuals allow governments to balance their geopolitical interests with their human-rights concerns.
The world’s worst humanitarian crisis keeps getting worse, and Yemeni civilians have no good options.
The release of an imprisoned British academic by a historic ally doesn’t bode well for the country’s diplomatic power abroad.