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The Sun’s front cover has sparked confusion and hilarity on social media after the paper launched another pro-Brexit tirade against Remainer MPs.

Just as Britain edges closer to ditching the EU, new data protection laws from Brussels provide some much-needed safeguards and protections returning power to individuals over the handling of their most sensitive and personal data.

I have just done Kay Burley and Jacob Rees-Mogg a favour: earlier this month, at the multi-millionaire’s imposing country house, the pair had an cosy, giggly 25-minute interview whose obvious intention was to depict Jacob as ‘just like the rest of us, really’.

More than 170,000 people have signed up to a protest that coincides with Donald Trump’s visit to the UK on Friday July 13th.

Who is on Question Time tonight and where do they stand on Brexit? Here’s your guide...

Cambridge Analytica has declared bankruptcy - but the investigation into the firm will continue.

The remarkable rise of Italy’s Five Star Movement ​is inspiring copycats elsewhere in Europe. But, as HANNAH ROBERTS explains, its innovative, technological strategy masks a movement without a soul

This week Alastair Campbell discusses whether the broadcast media should investigate the Brexit campaign and its consequences.

A fixation on Donald Trump means we’re overlooking an even more profound threat facing the United States. In an epic essay ALBERT SCARDINO explains how this has come to pass

STEVE ANGLESEY runs through the losers and losers – because there are no winners – in another week of Brexit madness

MICHAEL WHITE on gathering storms for vunerable May while Corbyn catches the mood

The corporation’s critics should be wary of following POTUS’ playbook, says Liz Gerard.

In the 1940s, the Santa Monica house of the Austrian actress and screenwriter Salka Viertel and her screenwriter and director husband Berthold, became a literary and artistic salon for a community of exiled writers, artists, thinkers and scientists, who had all fled from the Nazis.

The latest allegations made about spending by Vote Leave during the referendum are gaining political traction. But it is worthwhile trying to leave the politics to one side, to concentrate, instead, on the claims from a legal perspective.

So. Yeah. Easter. Bit of a weird one. For all that Easter is in many ways the direct counterpart festival to Christmas, the yin to Yuletide’s yang, as it were, it’s always been very much the junior partner. It’s just not as big a deal, for all that in theological terms the two festivals ‘bookend’ the same story.

Tens of thousands of us march against Brexit in Leeds, Edinburgh, Brighton, Oxford and the rest making it onto the national news agenda. A handful of Brexiteers throw dead fish off a boat and the coverage is everywhere.

It’s hard to keep up with all these claims of plots and counter-plots swirling around the political system, isn’t it?

Facebook might seen like a humbled giant, right now. But make no mistake, its business model is never going to change, says PARMY OLSON. And that means people will remain products.

With exactly one year to go until the moment Britain leaves the EU, we asked our writers for five predicitions for the next 12 months.

The data scandal embroiling social network perfectly illustrates the dangers of naïvety, arrogance and evangelism to which all the tech giants are vulnerable, says former industry insider GEOFF SUTTON

Tony Blair’s latest Brexit intervention takes aim at the government and Jeremy Corbyn’s Labour – read it in full here

PAUL CONNEW on the war of the words taking place in Capitol Hill and the chaotic world of Trump’s presidency

MICHAEL WHITE on the transitional deal and the problems that still remain over the Irish border

Campaigners across the country are planning anti-Brexit events this weekend to demonstrate that the movement is continuing to grow. YVONNE WANCKE spoke to fellow organisers about what they have planned.

Grassroots anti-Brexit movements are planning to hold a series of rallies across the UK to mark one year since Theresa May triggered Article 50.

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.

Politically active and opposed to Brexit, but marooned in a Labour Party which doesn’t reflect his views, MARTYN SLOMAN’s predicament is one familiar to many. He has some advice to those in a similar position.

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.

The New European’s social media pages are alive with debate after the launch of Renew - a new anti-Brexit party which aims to take on the main political parties at the ballot box.

The right-wing media’s furore over George Soros’ donation to the anti-Brexit cause promoted accusations including anti-Semitism. But LIZ GERARD argues the real reason for the outrage was their fears his money could derail Brexit.

Podcast

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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