Here's our weekly pick of the upcoming Remain-focused campaign activities, talks and events nationwide.
ADRIAN WAITE says people voted for Brexit as a protest about poorer communities being marginalised, but he says this will be made worse by the UK's departure from the European Union.
Brexiteers will still hold their celebratory drinks on Friday to mark Britain leaving the EU, because invitations to 200 people were sent out before the date changed.
The European Parliament's top Brexit official has said that there is now a "real Brexit revolt" in the United Kingdom.
Forty years ago this month, Jean Monnet, arguably the EU's most important 'founding father,' died aged 90 at home in Houjarray, 43 miles west of Paris.
Britain - as ever - focused on the twin fascinations of sex and scandal. And did so with a glorious abundance of fun and frivolity. SOPHIA DEBOICK reports
BONNIE GREER on why white supremacists seeking to whitewash Europe's history rely on a faux-medieval past.
A protest by Brexiteers which aimed to "bring the country to its knees" by going slow on the M5, M1 and M25, has been mocked for failing to have any impact.
More than a million people travelled the length of the UK to protest against Brexit in central London - each of them protesting in their own unique way.
The rising popularity of translated fiction shows we remain a country keen to look and learn beyond our shores, says Charlie Connelly.
JAMES BALL on why, with "grim, awful inevitability", the UK appears to be moving towards a general election.
Police have warned Brexiteers planning "go slow" protests on the UK's roads that they could face prosecution.
An anti-Brexit campaigner has described a viral petition calling for Article 50 to be revoked as "wildfire" and accused the prime minister of posing a danger to democracy.
Members threaten to quit Arts Club after Michael Gove given free membership, Telegraph's hypocrisy on Islamophobia exposed, and how the BBC's Chris Morris is "trying" to make colleagues aware that public opinion on Brexit has shifted.
Britain faces a generational struggle to relocate itself to the heart of the European project. With relations and reputation at rock bottom, what better time to start the fightback? asks JOHN KAMPFNER
The atrocity in New Zealand should prompt a reckoning for the Islamophobia which has infected our mainstream media, says Liz Gerard.
The UK may be divided over the best policy for Brexit but the prime minister's speech appears to have brought the country together - in opposition to Theresa May herself.
Andrew Adonis on why the "striking and unpredictable" speaker John Bercow has made it possible for parliament to hold government accountable.
Saturday is the day to show we are taking this joke no longer. ALASTAIR CAMPBELL on why we all need to turn out for the People's Vote march.
Considered by many to be the finest goalkeeper to play the game, CHARLIE CONNELLY looks at the life of Lev Yashin.
After months of insisting nothing had changed, the government has finally admitted that the country is in crisis.
Plans for a special commemorative 50p coin marking Britain's departure from the European Union have been put on hold because the design will now reference the wrong date.
Despite statistics continually showing Brexit is leaving the British people worse-off, Brexiteer Jacob Rees-Mogg says that it has made "no difference" to his financial situation.
Much remains unclear about the nature of the music produced by the Romans. But, as SOPHIA DEBOICK reports, by piecing together the clues, their creativity can still be heard.
Marchers on a two-week Brexit protest were confronted with signs asking "where's Nigel?" as they marched through the north of England without figurehead Nigel Farage.
PATRICK SAWER looks back at an overlooked chapter in Anglo-Italian relations, when the hero of the Risorgimento caused a sensation among admiring Britons.
An friend's experience of the American healthcare system showed BONNIE GREER the horror of a US-style NHS.
A defiant MP has said he quit his local Tory party because he would not be "bossed around by a very small number of people" hankering for a no deal Brexit.
To most observers, it looks like a government in chaos - but one pundit has suggested Theresa May could actually be executing a master stroke which is convincingly defeating her Brexit opponents.
Confusion over Brexit means that Britain is "heading for a cliff edge - with all the problems that creates", Jeremy Corbyn has warned.