Leading parties on both sides of the Government's Brexit appeal case have arrived at the Supreme Court in London for the first day's hearing.
The Government is appealing against a High Court ruling that the Prime Minister must seek MPs' approval to trigger the process of taking Britain out of the European Union.
David Davis said the UK may pay the EU to get access to tariff-free trade in a move that would anger many Leave supporters.Read the full story ›
German chancellor said that the bloc may offer wiggle room to Britain on key issues of free movement and benefits in post-Brexit deal.Read the full story ›
Tom Watson said the party's MPs will support the government in any Brexit vote, hours after Jeremy Corbyn said they might block the process.Read the full story ›
The Scottish Nationalist Party's Mhairi Black has accused the government of showing an "incredible lack of leadership" over Brexit and offering "no coherent details" over their their plans.
She said that the devolved administrations of Scotland and Wales had been treated in an "appalling" manner.
"We are no further forward in understanding what Brexit actually means, we are having no coherent or reasonable responses to the fact tat Scotland voted to remain within the EU," she told Peston on Sunday.
The government can't seem to answer very, very simple questions about access to the single market and things like that.
The High Court has ruled the Government requires Parliament's consent to trigger Article 50 and start the UK's withdrawal from the EU.Read the full story ›
Governor Mark Carney announced that he will extend his term in office to June 2019 to provide stability as the UK exits the EU.Read the full story ›
A surge in racist hate crimes immediately after the EU referendum has "fallen off" in the following months, the Home Secretary has said.
Amber Rudd told MPs that a 41% rise in reported religious and racist abuse in July appeared to have been a brief spike.
In response to questions from Labour's Maria Eagle, she said: "I can give some reassurance to her that that unpleasant, unwelcome spike ... of hate crime has now fallen off."
Figures previously released by the Home Office show the number of hate crimes fell from July to August, but remained higher than before the referendum.
America will not negotiate a new trade deal with Britain until the UK's future relationship with the European Union becomes clearer.
US Trade Representative Michael Froman said on Monday that the two countries cannot launch negotiations on bilateral trade and investment deals until more is known about any newly-shaped agreement between Britain and Europe.
Speaking to British counterpart Liam Fox, Mr Froman said the "United States will be prepared to engage in conversations with the United Kingdom about how to develop our trade and investment relationship in the best way at the appropriate time".
Last week, Prime Minister Theresa May told German Chancellor Angela Merkel that the UK would not rush its exit from the EU.
Britain voted in a referendum to leave the European bloc over a month ago.