Eurosceptics have argued that Germany has as much to lose from tighter trade rules as the UK does - and the facts suggest they may be right.Read the full story ›
The Prime Minister aims to discuss Britain's eventual withdrawal from the EU with Angela Merkel and Francois Hollande this week.Read the full story ›
Forcing out European health staff could lead to hospitals and care home closing, warns the chief executive of NHS England.Read the full story ›
Despite Theresa May stating UK nations should agree a unified approach, David Davis said Scotland cannot have a veto over any Brexit deal.Read the full story ›
Scotland could remain part of Britain while retaining EU membership, even if the rest of the UK leaves, Nicola Sturgeon has suggested.
The First Minister said she could not rule out the possibility following June's referendum result, which saw Scotland heavily back staying within the European Union in contrast to the overall result.
Asked about the possibility, David Davis - the minister appointed to help steer the country through Brexit - warned that there would not be "internal borders" created in Britain.
Scotland voted to stay part of the UK in its own independence referendum in 2012, but Ms Sturgeon has previously said the option of a second vote should be back "on the table" following the Brexit decision, to honour the will of the Scottish people.
European Union citizens who arrive in the UK before Britain officially leaves the EU may not have their right to remain in the country protected.
In an interview with the Mail on Sunday, David Davis, the country's new minister responsible for steering the country through Brexit, was quoted as saying there could be a cut-off point after which new arrivals will not be able to stay indefinitely.
"We may have to say that the right to indefinite leave to remain protection only applies before a certain date," he said.
"But you have to make those judgments on reality not speculation."
Less than three weeks ago polls predicted a remain vote in the EU referendum. Here's what has happened in the political madness since.Read the full story ›
Well-wishers have raised thousands for the owners of an eastern European food shop attacked in an arson which have been motivated by racism.Read the full story ›
The managing director of the International Monetary Fund (IMF) has welcomed the measures taken by the Bank of England to "guard against excess volatility, and to provide what is necessary".
Christine Lagarde said it will be "some time before we know the nature of the future relationship between the UK and the EU", and stressed the importance of "clarity on the negotiation process" to make the transition as "smooth a manner as possible".
She added: "IMF for its part will continue to monitor the development closely and will work with our members to ensure the resilience and stability of the global economy in the period ahead."