With Nigel Farage and Boris Johnson conceding Brexit is no longer inevitable, politics are catching up with reality, says Andrew Adonis, and we need allies.
The New European’s columnist JAMES BALL argues that we need to start working out who to blame when Brexit doesn’t go to plan
Amidst the chaos of Brexit comes clarity from afar. Italian journalist and Anglophile PAOLA PEDUZZI provides a plaintive view of her beloved UK
RICHARD PORRITT on the week’s big stories, including a chaotic reshuffle, an unlikely resurrection and criticism of Portuguese parenting
Britain desperately needs leadership and vision and the post-war, reforming Prime Minister Clement Attlee should be the inspiration.
Jeremy Corbyn has been dubbed “pathetic” and accused of failing millions of working families over Brexit.
With disaster looming, Liberal Democrat leader VINCE CABLE explains how best to exit from Brexit.
Lord Adonis has quit the government’s infrastructure role delivering a scathing verdict on the handling of Brexit and claiming the PM has become an ally of UKIP and the Tory hard right.
Dagenham is synonymous with automobile manufacturing and the go-getter attitude of the working class willing to put in a hard day’s graft and reap the rewards. But times have changed. WikiTRIBUNE’s JACK BARTON and LYDIA MORRISH report.
Tory peer and former deputy Prime Minister Michael Heseltine has suggested that a Labour government led by Jeremy Corbyn would be less damaging for the country than Brexit.
I love it when Boris Johnson talks dirty in order to get some attention.
For some companies, says ANGELA JAMESON, Jeremy Corbyn is the biggest bogeyman on the horizon.
Senior Labour figures have clashed over whether there should be a second referendum on Britain’s membership of the European Union.
Reader Paul Hollands spent a week on a pro-Brexit Facebook group to break out of the Remain social media ‘bubble’.
Progressive parties must get their act together and address immigration if we are to avoid a Hard Brexit, writes environmentalist and Green thinker JONATHON PORRITT.
Labour has offered hope the party could still back a second referendum on EU membership at the end of negotiations.
Jeremy Corbyn has called the Prime Minister’s Brexit update “Groundhog Day” and warned her biggest battle is with the “warring” Tory factions rather than the EU.
Sir Vince Cable is to set out his bid to scupper Brexit by declaring “I am a proud saboteur”.
It was the year the music business finally got to grips with new technology, Tony Blair quit and Amy Winehouse’s troubles became painfully clear. SOPHIA DEBOICK looks back at a pivotal 12 months
Labour has traditionally not stood candidates in Northern Ireland. But on the back of the Tory-DUP deal that might be about to change
Brexit may not happen at all – when what we need are leaders, not followers, to win this battle
The working class were the key to Brexit. They must be the key to its defeat.
Old bigotries dissolve, but they are quickly replaced by new ones if the vacuum is only filled by economic failure and inequality, by uncertainty compounded by weak leadership.
The democratic principle merely holds that the wishes of the majority should, where practicable, be upheld. It says absolutely NOTHING about whether the majority is RIGHT
What is at stake and what needs to change to ‘save the country’?
The Liberal Democrats need a spark. And Sir Vince Cable can provide it.
We pick the worst Brexiteers of the week
Britain’s funniest politico Steve Coogan talks Corbyn, Grenfell and how Alan Partridge is a rabid Hard Brexiteer.
Among some of those who can see Brexit is a disaster there is a gloomy fatalism about letting it happen anyway. That is a big mistake.
Things are now so grim in Brexit Britain - there is no hero riding to the rescue – but it’s not too late to rethink