MICHAEL WHITE on the Kremlin, Rex Tillerson and spreadsheet Phil’s positive spin.

TIM WALKER talks to Labour MP David Lammy about what he expects to happen later this year, when the full force of Brexit hits the UK.

From his position inside UKIP GAWAIN TOWLER witnessed the rise of pan-European nationalism. In his first article since quitting as communications chief he offers an insight into a worrying trend.

The New European’s Editor-at-Large ALASTAIR CAMPBELL on a memorable exchange between Blair and Putin.

As complex as the border issue is, there is something more fundamental at play in the latest wranglings, argues Irish journalist JASON WALSH

The impact of leaving the EU is to be discussed at a conference on Monday.

Fascism arises when people have a yearning for order and peace at any cost, says BONNIE GREER

For all the dedication of its staff, the NHS is a frighteningly defective service, says GEOFF SUTTON, as he recounts a routine hospital experience

An advertising campaign aimed at luring entrepreneurs and businesses to cross the Channel after Brexit has been banned from tube stations.

Whatever the truth behind the suspected poisoning of Russian double agent Sergei Skripal, former diplomat PAUL KNOTT has already seen - at very close quarters - exactly what the Russian regime is capable of.

Readers cautiously welcome Labour’s shift in position on Brexit - here they explain why.

In this week’s diary column, EU workers find a champion in the Home Office and the plan is laid out for the next phase of the Leveson inquiry

Stormzy is one of Britain’s most popular musical artists. This highly-political voice is ready, willing and able to take on the establishment, argues Adam de Paor-Evans.

As bungling Boris Johnson offers his solution to the Irish border problem, the former transport secretary sets off across the nation touring Leave areas.

In this week’s diary column, Liam Fox longs for his drinking partner and Rebekah Brooks lets bygones be bygones

The Trade Secretary who travelled all that way for a packet of crisps.

MICHAEL WHITE on those ludicrous spy stories . . . and why Labour’s leader must come in from the cold over Brexit.

Like all great science fiction, the new Netflix series Altered Carbon is an exploration of the present, not the future, writes GAVIN MILLER.

In his latest stage review, TIM WALKER watches Girls and Boys at Royal Court Theatre, London.

There seems to be something sinister about the BBC’s attitude to Brexit. Using his little grey cells, ANDREW ADONIS decides to investigate.

Steve Anglesey names the worst Brexiteers of the week

If you think you’re too smart to fall for fake news, you are wrong. Advances in technology mean it is about to get a lot more sophisticated. PARMY OLSON reports.

Remainer NICK TYRONE is starting to think a hard Brexit might now be the only answer for Britain.

In his latest stage review, TIM WALKER watches Mad as Hell at Jermyn Street Theatre, London.

In this week’s diary column, the BBC continue to overlook The New European and fracked off playwright digs out Boris Johnson.

The return of volatility to the markets is a reminder of the uncertainties out there in the ‘real world’, says ANGELA JAMESON.

Weaker, poorer, smaller. JAMES BALL looks at how Brexit will enfeeble Britain sector by sector.

Brexit has become indelibly linked with Scottish independence north of the border. But PETER GEOGHEGAN investigates a delicate political situation.

The discussion that the Labour Party must have with itself to help save the country from Brexit

In this week’s diary column, Cameron welcomes the plaudits and Gina Miller suppresses her political endeavours.



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