Britain and the EU are on a collision course over the timetable of Brexit negotiations and details over a deal on citizens' rights.Read the full story ›
The Brexit Secretary spoke out in the wake of negative stories about Brexit talks.Read the full story ›
The Brexit secretary was quick to reject reports of a soaring bill for Britain's EU exit during an appearance on ITV's Good Morning Britain.Read the full story ›
Immigration levels may need to rise, David Davis has said as he refused to commit to a cap on the number of EU citizens coming to the UK.Read the full story ›
Brexit Secretary David Davis says he will urge MPs to vote the Bill through on Monday without House of Lords amendments.Read the full story ›
The Brexit Secretary texted a friend denying he leaned in to embrace Diane Abbott, saying he was 'not blind'.Read the full story ›
The challenge to Theresa May's so-called 'Snoopers' Charter' was originally backed by her Brexit Secretary David Davis.Read the full story ›
Brexit Secretary David Davis has admitted he could accept a transitional arrangement to implement the UK's withdrawal from the EU.Read the full story ›
Brexit Secretary David Davis has promised MPs that the Government will set out its "strategic plans" ahead of the triggering of talks on withdrawal from the EU, but said it will not reveal anything which might "jeopardise our negotiating position".
Mr Davis faced calls from opposition MPs and some Conservative backbenchers that the plan must be detailed enough to withstand scrutiny in the Commons before the planned triggering of Article 50 at the end of March 2017.
Former chancellor and remain supporter Kenneth Clarke said the Prime Minister's plan to reveal her plan was "extremely vague", and called for it to be set out in detail in a White Paper for publication before the UK begins to leave the EU.
However, Mr Davis insisted the Government must leave "room for manoeuvre" to respond with "a high degree of agility and speed" to developments in extremely complex negotiations expected to last two years.