As Britain becomes less attractive to foreigners, farmers are frustrated by no government guidance on allowing seasonal workers into post-Brexit Britain.
Prime Minister Theresa May, her authority diminished after losing her majority in a June election she did not need to call, has struggled to control rivals.
With little more than a year to settle divorce terms before Brexit, deal or no deal, EU national leaders want Theresa May to outline a detailed plan.
EU officials hope the British government shows more urgency about the Brexit deal when negotiators arrive in Brussels on Monday for first round of talks.
May’s government published legislation on Thursday to sever political, financial and legal ties with the EU by 2019, and there will be high stakes when it is tabled in Westminster.
May’s minority government gears up for the mammoth effort of hashing out Brexit while seeking to repair the damage wreaked by an ill-judged snap election.
May is trying to unite her party and shepherd the country through Brexit while facing calls to quit after losing majority in the snap elections she called.
Thousands marched in Belfast on Saturday to demand Northern Ireland join the rest of the UK in legalising gay marriage, a move blocked by party in power.
May won backing for her policy programme with a slender parliamentary majority.
The Good Friday Agreement guarantees power-sharing between North Ireland and Britain over Irish affairs, but a failure to resolve the deadlock would risk reverting to direct rule under London and limited influence in Brexit talks.
At least 80 people are dead, or missing and presumed dead, from the inferno that gutted Grenfell Tower.
Britain would allow current immigrants from the EU to retain healthcare, work rights and other benefits that are more generous than those given to migrants from elsewhere.
Democratic Unionist Party’s ten lawmakers will now vote in support of May’s 318 Conservatives in the 650-seat parliament on the budget, legislative agenda, motions of confidence and Brexit.
Activists are demanding justice for Grenfell Tower fire victims as part of a broader movement to narrow economic and racial divides.
In the aftermath of the Grenfell Tower blaze the residents were asked to evacuate their homes after failed fire safety checks, as a “mitigating action”.
The otherwise ceremonial Queen’s Speech, prepared by ministers to inform the government’s agenda, will be a de facto vote of confidence for May’s minority government when it is tabled in the parliament.
While May is unwilling to budge on reconsidering Brexit, she says she is trying to deliver a Brexit which commands “maximum public support”.
Talks begin amidst a politically uncertain environment, a weakened Conservative leadership and questions about the nature of Brexit itself.
A parliamentary session usually runs for a year but the government will double the length of the session to let lawmakers debate Britain’s approach to Brexit without interruption.
The Grenfell Tower fire, which killed 17 people,is being called not an accident, but a crime – corporate manslaughter.
A small Northern Irish party with 290,000 votes and ten seats in parliament holds the balance of power in UK’s national parliament.
The Conservatives lost Canterbury for the first time, in what appears to be an act of revenge by the youth for May’s pursuit of a hard version of Brexit.
Before the election, there had been widespread speculation in the British media that May would replace Hammond if she won a large majority.
Hubris led her to stage the election as an endorsement of her personal leadership.
While doubts loom over who will be the UK’s next prime minister, many are wondering, can the Brexit decision be overturned?
The UK now faces uncertainty over who would form the next government, days ahead of the start of talks on its exit from the EU.
With Theresa May’s Conservative party failing to get a majority, Brexit talks are likely to be delayed further.
A flurry of opinion polls published on Wednesday put the Conservative lead in a range of 1-12 percentage points, showing May increasing her majority.
On Wednesday, May emphasised that only she would deliver a good Brexit deal, moving on from a heated debate over security after two deadly Islamist attacks.
Theresa May could come out of this with a landslide victory. Or squeak through. Despite his gains, most analysts wonder whether Jeremy Corbyn can actually pull off a win.
Early polls suggested the centre-right Conservatives, led by Theresa May, could achieve an overall landslide, but their lead has fallen since.
The prime minister, whose ratings are sliding due to the recent increase in healthcare taxes, says the only polls that matter are the June 8 election.
Jeremy Corbyn fails to appeal to this key demographic for a number of important reasons.
Her collection of pre-election pledges gives a glimpse of what May plans for Britain’s $2.6 trillion economy as she plans the lengthy Brexit negotiations.
The leader of the Scottish Conservatives, Ruth Davidson cited Orwell saying that “Nationalism […] is power-hunger tempered by self-deception”.
The British prime minister should be careful what she wishes for: a large majority isn’t always a gift, especially when it comes to foreign policy.
It was a clear attempt by May to reach more voters, some of whom may not tune into news programmes which are usually dominated by election news and the Brexit.
May is looking to strengthen her hand as she seeks a mandate to implement her plan to quit the EU’s single market and put Brexit into effect .
Le Pen hopes to channel the same nationalist, anti-establishment sentiment that propelled Trump to the White House and is moving Britain to leave the EU.
The 1998 Good Friday Agreement foresees the holding of referendums on both sides of the Irish border on uniting the island if there is public support.