Wales

If you think Brexit has been a disaster after just a year, imagine the damage it will do in a decade

The election taught us the importance of nuance which was missing amid the misplaced certainties of last year’s referendum. Now, we desperately need to hang on to it

This has been a dreadful campaign, as shallow and mean-spirited in its way as the Brexit campaign last summer, its proximate cause.

The Liberal Democrats have put fighting Brexit at the heart of their manifesto.

Macron’s election raises the stakes in the governing game

A win for the Tories team could be bad news for foxes as the PM pledges a free vote to overturn hunting ban.

Not only is Rue du Brexit ugly, but it returns to its starting point and leads nowhere – except to Europe. A perfect metaphor for Brexitshambles.

Our resident Brexiteer takes his own very particular (and not at all partisan look) at this week’s shenanigans

We pick out the worst Leavers of a week in which people came together and united behind the opportunities which lie ahead. Probably.

There are plenty of ways to change the world, and sometimes the simplest ideas are the best

‘Deep in the psyche of Irish Republicanism is the Holy Grail of an all island republic, and of the right of republicans to take up arms to achieve it’

The danger to London caused by leaving the EU is well-documented. But it is the regions that face the brunt of Britain’s Brexit woes

Britain’s chief negotiator during the peace process, which successfully settled the question of a united Ireland, explains how Brexit has reignited the issue

We round up the losers and losers (because there are no winners) of another crazy seven days on Planet Brexit

“We already miss you,” said European Council president Donald Tusk. “Thank you and goodbye.”

Now Article 50 is triggered there is a two-year deadline for Britain and the EU to complete the hugely complex negotiations

In what could be a perfect metaphor for the chaos unleashed by Brexit, the future of the British Isles’ minority languages has been thrown into doubt by the decision to leave the EU.

The sinister implications of Brexit for wildlife have rather gone under the radar thus far. But it is likely that we will all see the impact soon enough

People can, and regularly do, change their minds. The public should be given that option once the Brexit deal is done.

The Brexit Bill is not the only one to have suffered a rough ride in the Lords in recent months.

The latest production at the National Theatre is a Brexit-inspired play based on a national conversation sparked by the referendum.

“Choose Brexit,” SNP MP Hannah Bardell. “Choose making up numbers from thin air about the NHS and plastering them on the side of buses.”

Brexit is the result of an English delusion, a crisis of identity resulting from a failure to come to terms with the loss of empire and the end of its own exceptionalism, argues Cambridge University professor Nicholas Boyle

From cannabis legalisation to festival drugs testing, European countries are shaping new, progressive drugs policies, and Britain risks being left behind

Darling of Remainers and a hate figure for Brexiters, Gina Miller is calling out the trolls, and calling in the police following High Court ruling on Article 50

In the wake of the Sam Allardyce scandal, we take a look back at 48 moments of football manager madness

“The Premier League is a world league that just happens to be played on our shores. The clubs are owned by Russians, Chinese, Americans, the Middle East. The managers and players and TV audience come from all over. It’s no longer the English league full of British players that we grew up watching.” To fans observers of the modern football industry this is not rocket science, but until Cambridge United manager, Shaun Derry, recently made this point to me on talkSPORT I had never heard it explained quite so simply before.

In June most of England decided that ‘enough is enough’, that ‘we are full’ and that, infamously, it is at ‘breaking point’. But London didn’t. Along with a handful of enlightened towns and cities across the country from Cheltenham to Manchester and Newcastle, London sent a quite different message out to the world. That we are open, inclusive, optimistic and categorically, we are not full. We have only just begun.

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