The British prime minister’s “unpasteurized, unmediated” Facebook Q&A was anything but.
Britain will be the “desperate” party in a trade negotiation, and the United States knows it.
Boris Johnson is convinced he can compel the EU to change its Brexit position. The bloc says it won’t budge.
As May navigated going from prime minister to a backbench MP, she turned to her predecessors Tony Blair, Gordon Brown, and David Cameron.
Even if London wanted to play a bigger role in its former colony’s impasse with China, it lacks the leverage.
The UN rapporteur who found “credible evidence” linking the Saudi crown prince and others to the killing of the journalist tells The Atlantic justice would also mean that all sides, including the U.S., need to tell the truth about what they know.
A centuries-old British newspaper tradition continues to find humor in the politically mundane and provide commentary in the era of Brexit.
The U.K. is left with two seemingly impossible choices after President Trump’s assertion that “we will no longer deal with” Sir Kim Darroch.
The race to succeed Theresa May as the leader of the Conservative Party—and, consequently, prime minister—means the U.K.’s political future is in the hands of less than 1 percent of its electorate.
British conservatives are selecting the next prime minister. Most voters won’t get a say.
Either Boris Johnson or Jeremy Hunt will be Britain’s next prime minister. Can either resolve the long-running impasse over Brexit?
They might appear to be natural allies, but the man who might be Britain’s next prime minister once had strong words for the man who became the U.S. president.
The men vying to replace Theresa May as prime minister are divided on Brexit. It’s the only issue anyone in their party seems to care about.
Trump has expressed affection for authoritarian leaders, so it’s unclear what impression the celebrations will make on the president.
British leaders have accommodated Trump at every turn, yet gifts from Queen Elizabeth II and Theresa May are subtle reminders of the power of democracy.
Donald Trump began his state visit to the U.K. by reviving his feud with London’s mayor. It’s unlikely to be this week’s last political controversy.
As President Trump arrives in Britain, the two partners are divided on how to deal with Iran, Huawei, and even Brexit.
Smaller, pro-EU parties made large gains. Far-right nationalists won too, but less than expected.
The British prime minister, who said she will resign on June 7, had one job: to deliver Brexit. She failed to do it.
If the U.K. left the EU as planned, it wouldn’t take part in this week’s elections. But nothing about Brexit has gone as planned.