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With her tail firmly between her legs, Theresa May is to go back to the European Union in a bid to renegotiate her Brexit plan.

Theresa May spent almost £100,000 on Facebook adverts promoting the Brexit deal before the vote was pulled.

Theresa May has been portrayed as Gollum from Lord of the Rings in an unselling video that pokes fun at the way she obsesses over her Brexit deal.

Someone’s organised leaving drinks for the prime minister, scheduled to take place after the big Brexit meaningful vote.

A leading Oxford University academic believes that the advertising overspend on Facebook by Vote Leave in the last days of the EU Referendum campaign in 2016 changed the outcome.

Downing Street has spent more than £50,000 trying to promote the Brexit deal online.

A video of Theresa May mocked up as a Deal Or No Deal contestant has gone viral on social media.

MIC WRIGHT​ finds plenty to ponder in a new exhibition exploring the complex world of addiction, even if it has less to say about more modern vices.

Michael White on the increasingly hopeless manoeuvres from all sides as they realise the finish line is near.

David Davis’ former chief of staff and prominent Brexiteer Stewart Jackson has been accused of trying to block all Remainers on Twitter.

In June more than 100,000 campaigners marched against Brexit. On October 20th organisers are expecting an even bigger crowd calling for a People’s Vote.

Hillary Clinton says she cannot understand why the press and political establishment are “so reluctant to call out what the Russians have been doing”.

Some viewed Theresa May’s Dancing Queen routine as a cynical attempt to distract the nation from a speech devoid of detail.

The broadcaster has questions to answer after its interview with the far-right figurehead, says MIC WRIGHT

The BBC has been accused of anti-Brexit bias for a tongue-in-cheek comedy sketch based on the promises made by Leavers.

Campaigners calling for a People’s Vote on the final Brexit deal will be protesting outside Conservative party conference in Birmingham.

We pay for social media with our data. But not for much longer, says PARMY OLSON. With regulators getting tough and consumers more wary, we’re about to start paying in cash.

Advances in technology have created a new phenomenon – social warming – says leading tech writer CHARLES ARTHUR. And its effects are just as incendiary as those of global warming.

Michael White explains why the collapse of the ERG blueprint joins Boris as twin embarrassments of the week.

While the US produced a very raunchy scandal, British pop’s great controversy was a little more tame.

Bluffocracy – the new book which has Britain’s political class abuzz – chronicles how the country’s establishment has been taken over by chancers. In the final part of our serialisation, authors JAMES BALL and ANDREW GREENWAY examine the Windrush debacle

Jeremy Corbyn’s most vocal fan is going to extreme lengths to defend his idol from Labour’s anti-Semitism crisis. DAVID PAXTON analyses his increasingly-tortured logic.

Gin, tea bags, baked beans or pies - what are you storing away for the day the UK leaves the EU?

Mark Zuckerberg’s comments on Holocaust denial highlight the defect that could lead to the social giant’s demise. PARMY OLSON reports

Senior BBC editor JAMES STEPHENSON responds to Cohen’s article on behalf of the Corporation.

As Vote Leave are found guilty of campaign overspending, whistleblower CHRISTOPHER WYLIE on why the UK still seems unconcerned by allegations of referendum wrongdoing

A clip of the European Parliament’s chief Brexit negotiator telling Nigel Farage he is the “biggest waste of money in the EU” has gone viral on social media.

With rising tension over Trump’s zero tolerance immigration policy, PAUL CONNEW says the Republicans are moving to drop the president for the next election.

He was the voice of the shy youth who left the party early, went home alone and cried. But of late Morrissey’s once ​rapier rhetoric has acquired a darker hue, superfan NICHOLAS BARRETT investigates

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ANTI-BREXIT EVENTS

Grassroots anti-Brexit campaigners are increasing the pressure on politicians ahead of a series of important votes this year. Here is a list of the events organised across Britain in the coming weeks and months.

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