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Theresa May has been taking MPs' questions in the House of Commons the day after her Brexit speech.
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A post-Brexit trade deal between Britain and the EU must be inferior to full membership of the bloc, according to Malta's Prime Minister.
On Tuesday, Theresa May announced her intention to withdraw the UK from the single market as part of her "bold and ambitious" Brexit plans.
Speaking at the European Parliament the following day, Malta PM Joseph Muscat said: "We want a fair deal for the United Kingdom, but that deal necessarily needs to be inferior to membership."
He added: "Thinking it can be otherwise would indicate a detachment from reality."
EU Commission President Jean-Claude Juncker says he will seek a balanced deal for both Britain and the European Union during Brexit negotiations.
"I will do everything so that this negotiation ends with a balanced solution while fully respecting our rules," Juncker told the European Parliament in Strasbourg.
Later today Theresa May will face a grilling by MPs over her Brexit plans when she appears in the Commons for Prime Minister's Questions.
The FTSE 100 lost ground as the pound surged after Theresa May's speech on Brexit.
The FTSE 100 index was down 106.75 points, closing at 7220.38 - 1.46% lower - as traders processed details of Theresa May's speech.
This marked its steepest fall since June 27 last year, when it fell 2.55%.
Former chancellor Lord Lamont praised Theresa May's Brexit speech, saying the prime minister has given "all the detail that could reasonably be expected".
He added that it is time for everyone to "back the prime minister's efforts."
Speaking to the Press Association, Lord Lamont said: "The Prime Minister has given a firm lead and a clear vision. She has given all the detail that could reasonably be expected.
"Carping or calling for yet more detail will merely undermine Britain's negotiating position. It is time for everyone to back the Prime Minister's efforts."
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Jeremy Corbyn has accused Theresa May of producing a "bargain basement Brexit" plan and "demeaning" the UK's European standing.
Following Theresa May's announcement of her plans for Brexit, how have newspapers across Europe and the UK reacted?