Top Stories

The border issue may have been fudged for now, but when it comes to Ireland, much else has become abundantly clear, says DEIRDRE HEENAN.

Chlorinated turkey, chicken and other poultry washed in chemicals could end up on the menu at Christmas if the UK does a post-Brexit trade deal with the US, food policy experts have warned.

A post-Brexit trade deal with the US could result in UK consumers eating “dirty” turkey, chicken and other poultry, food policy experts have said.

PAUL GREGG, one of those to resign from the ​government’s social mobility ​commission recently, gives his own reasons for the decision.

Senior Labour figures have clashed over whether there should be a second referendum on Britain’s membership of the European Union.

Support for Brexit has plummeted amid chaotic negotiations and a warring cabinet, a new poll has found.

Brexiteers are gearing up for a clash with the Government over the transition period.

The Daily Mail’s frontpages make for contradictory reading, writes Liz Gerard.

Reader Paul Hollands spent a week on a pro-Brexit Facebook group to break out of the Remain social media ‘bubble’.

To understand Trump’s move over Jerusalem, you have to look to his fanbase and his finances, suggests ALBERT SCARDINO

MITCH BENN asks whether the likes of David Davis and Donald Trump have decided that shame is a sign of weakness.

JAMES BALL asks whether we should expect more of a cabinet minister than an 11-year-old at primary school.

Theresa May has reassured the EU27 she will continue to drive Brexit forward despite an embarrassing Commons defeat as they gave the green light for phase two.

The Prime Minister is doomed even if she survives yet another self-created crisis, writes reader Daniel Hunt.

MICHAEL WHITE tries to look on the bright side of the fallout from May’s Brexit fudge.

The EU is currently debating proposals to force internet giants like Google and Facebook to pay more for the millions of news stories they offer their users. Here, the leaders of some of the continent’s biggest news agencies explain why the measure is so urgent.

Why not subscribe to the award-winning New European? After all, it is the only really good thing to come from Brexit.

The government must take its share of the EU's wine and art when Britain leaves, a Brexiteering Tory MP has demanding.

Steve Anglesey counts down the worst Brexiteers of the week.

A blistering assault on Brexiteers in the European Parliament, labelling them "political crooks", is proving a viral sensation on social media.

RICHARD PORRITT with the week's big stories, including Brexit health risks, trouble in Ukraine and controversy in Italy

An influential committee of MPs has thrown its support behind a Brexit transition agreement that sees EU laws continue to reign supreme, stressing that it would be a "price worth paying" for stability after March 2019.

Parliament flexed its muscles tonight – and isn’t it glorious?

MPs have dealt a humiliating blow to the Government by “taking back control” of the Brexit process with a House of Commons defeat for Theresa May.

Conservative former minister Dominic Grieve has suggested he and the government have run out of road over his call for a meaningful vote on any Brexit deal.

International trade secretary Liam Fox has used a speech in Argentina to lash out at "gloomy" Brexit commentators, urging them to be more positive.

The European Parliament has defeated plans to ban an additive that is considered key in industrial meats for the doner kebab.

A Tory MP and leading Brexiteer has been accused of "Stalinism" over comments attacking those who want any Brexit withdrawal agreement to be put to MPs.

Alex Taylor, a British broadcaster working in France, was so angered by Brexit he decided to become French, a process which ended in a ceremony at the country’s Pantheon. Vanity Fair’s MARION VAN RENTERGHEM was there to watch it happen

The European Union’s chief negotiator has warned the UK integrity of the single market and the preservation of freedom of movement are “non-negotiable”.

Culture

France might be rugby league minnows – as their World Cup campaign has demonstrated – but, as MICK O’HARE explains, the sport in the country has had to fight for its very survival

Danish philosopher, May 5, 1813 - November 11, 1855

Matriarchal, sunkissed, homespun, carefree... the Missoni brand (and the family with a backstory to match) seem the uplifting antithesis of the clinical, corporatised world of fashion, says SUNA ERDEM. But is that enough?

It might like there is little new to see in Picasso’s work, says VIV GROSKOP. But a current exhibition focuses on an unusual angle... his daughter as muse

When the Beatles turned up in Hamburg, rock ‘n’ roll was on its knees, says IAN WALKER. By the time they had ended their stay in the city, its future was guaranteed

Hidden away in a sleepy village in southern France lies the Palais Ideal, one of Europe’s most remarkable structures. With a new film about it in production, JULIAN SHEA tells the story behind this amazing construction and the man who built it

Georgia spawned Stalin, the monster who forever poisoned the legacy of the Russian Revolution. But it also produced a tantalising alternative vision of what that revolution could have led to. JUSTIN REYNOLDS explores the forgotten history of the fleeting Democratic Republic of Georgia, which offered a flicker of hope before it was extinguished

A sterile-sounding genre is revived by an injection of illicit creativity. SOPHIA DEBOICK on the musicians who put the soul into rural America’s music

In his most celebrated poems, Rupert Brooke gave a classic evocation of England. But, argues CHARLIE CONNELLY, his work has a very European context

Britain’s unofficial poet laureate Tony Harrison tells ANTHONY CLAVANE about how the divisions exposed by his landmark poem, V, are as raw now as ever

The Belgian town of Doel should have been wiped off the map more than a decade ago. The threat of destruction still hangs over it, but for now street art is sustaining it. Photographer Bradley Wood went along to capture the town before it vanishes for good

Facing upheaval in Europe, modern art found a very special refuge in New York. So, says CLAUDIA PRITCHARD, a new blockbuster MoMA exhibition in Paris represents something of a homecoming

As the slaughter of the Great War intensified, and certainties that had preceded the conflict faded away, an imaginative and rebellious spirit emerged. SOPHIA DEBOICK looks back on a year when the world hung in the ​balance

The murder of Marion Crane, as she took a shower at the Bates Motel, was one of the turning points of the 20th century, argues CHRIS SULLIVAN

From precocious, early success, the British painter’s career moved to subsequent obscurity, via misfortune and prejudice. But, as FLORENCE HALLETT reports, a new exhibition reclaims him as one of the 20th century’s great artists

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