With Britain out, other EU nations have no reason to push back against Spanish irredentism anymore.
Britain is leaving the European Union without much hope of remaining in the single market.
From no interruption of trade to a “not apocalyptic” change, the United Kingdom has come a long way.
Should they push for a second independence referendum now or wait for the economy to get worse?
Anybody who stands in the way of making Britain’s exit from the European Union a “success” must be a traitor to the cause.
The cost of Britain’s exit from the European Union doesn’t leave much extra for those who are “just about managing”.
So long as neither Britain nor the EU is prepared to compromise, a “hard” exit is the most likely outcome.
Scotland must choose which of its borders to keep open: those with England or with the rest of Europe.
Mariano Rajoy tells his British counterpart Spain would block a special arrangement for the peninsula.
Theresa May is unable to deliver on the Brexit campaign’s promise of deregulation.
With the United Kingdom out of the way, the French can finally lead a defense union separate from NATO.
Rather than force all 28 states into preformulated models of cooperation, why not allow them some flexibility?