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.
“Milkshaking” is only the latest trend in Britain’s tradition of edible projectiles as protest.
The Trump administration has applied “maximum pressure.” European leaders want “maximum restraint.”
The Reuters journalists Wa Lone and Kyaw Soe Oo are free, but dozens of others are languishing in prisons across the region.
The anxiety over Brexit can now be replaced by a fresh obsession.
The upcoming European elections will be a key indicator of how the British people feel about Brexit.
Tim Martin, the founder of the British pub chain J. D. Wetherspoon, is a Brexiteer—and he wants patrons to know it.
Queen Elizabeth II invited Trump to London for an official state visit in June. It’s no surprise that people are already planning protests.
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.