Philip Hammond faces is expected to deliver an "upbeat" message in his first Budget as Britain heads towards Brexit.Read the full story ›
In total, 498 MPs voted to pass the Government's Brexit Bill, but which of our MPs voted against it?Read the full story ›
Former chancellor Ken Clarke was the only Conservative party MP to vote against the Government's Brexit Bill, it has emerged.
Clarke previously likened visions of a post-Brexit future to a "wonderland-type" fantasy, saying "apparently you follow the rabbit down the hole and you emerge in a wonderland where suddenly countries around the world are queuing up to give us trading advantages."
Midlands MPs have today debated the process by which the UK will leave the European Union following the triggering of Article 50.
Speaking in Parliament, the East Midlands Conservative MP Ken Clarke said he will not back the Article 50 bill to trigger Brexit, describing visions of a post-EU future as a "wonderland" fantasy.
Ken Clarke's Rushcliffe constituency was the only area in Nottinghamshire that voted to stay in the EU.
In the same debate, Anna Soubry, the MP for Broxtowe, joined others who expressed their concern at the 'lack of detail' the government has given ahead of the talks with the EU.
Read more: Anna Soubry: Stop calling us 'remoaners'
The Brexit talks will be difficult and expressing concern over their direction should not be characterised as opposing the public's decision to leave the EU, Labour's Margaret Beckett has said.
The MP for Derby South criticised Brexit secretary David Davis' opening remark that the vote on triggering Article 50 was about whether MPs "trusted" the British public.
"I hope that the practice of dismissing any call, any queries, any concerns, however serious or well founded, as merely demonstrating opposition to the will of the British people ... will now cease."
A university has launched a Centre for Brexit Studies to carry out research into the UK'S departure from the EU.Read the full story ›
A composer from Northamptonshire is hoping her new piece of music will bring people together after 'Brexit'.
Paula Boulton, from Corby, was inspired by the musical memories of 30 people, who have moved to the town from all over the world.
When composing the seven-movement 'Sounds of Home Suite', Paula asked people what music reminds them of home.
"I think music has the power to bring people together. Why build a wall, when you can build an orchestra and have people play music together and reach their souls and hearts through music? That's what we need to do. No one's going anywhere, we can't just disintegrate people, we have to learn to live together."
The piece premieres with a 60-strong orchestra at The Core at Corby Cube tonight (Saturday 21st January).
You can watch some of the musicians in rehearsal by clicking below:
The heads of three of Birmingham's biggest student unions have urged Theresa May to listen to students' concerns when it comes to Brexit.Read the full story ›
Theresa May outlined her objectives for Brexit negotiations on Tuesday, but what did people from both sides of the referendum make of it?Read the full story ›
The leader of the Labour Party, Jeremy Corbyn, will give a speech at a community centre near Peterborough this afternoon.
He will outline his plan to make Britain better off after Brexit. Mr Corbyn is expectedto say:
"There can be no question of giving Theresa May’s Tories a free pass in the Brexit negotiations. Unlike the Tories, Labour will insist on a Brexit that works not just for City interests, but in the interests of us all.”