Anglophiles and Brexiteers take note: You could have something other than football to watch with your meal this Thanksgiving.
The U.K. Parliament has no intention of honoring the British people’s decision to leave the EU, even if there is a deal. That’s what the British people and the rest of the world learned last Saturday.
It is still too early for surety, but this three-year national humiliation might be over soon, as Britain reaches a deal to get out of the EU, and trade freely with the rest of the world.
The issue of consent in Northern Ireland could keep Boris Johnson from obtaining the consent of Parliament for his new agreement.
‘The world of tomorrow is a world of empires, in which we Europeans and you British can only defend your interests, your way of life, by doing it together in a European framework and a European Union,’ says a key EU leader.
Boris Johnson has to make necessary changes quickly to unite his party, because the ‘do or die’ moment for him and his country is fast approaching.
The defeats, Prime Minister Boris Johnson’s lack of a governing majority, and Parliament’s continued indecision on what to do about Brexit all suggest the need for a quick election.
The West needs to figure out a coherent endgame with Ukraine. It’s not clear that London and Washington have one.
Twenty-one Conservative Party members of Parliament defected to the Liberals-Democrats to damage the new Boris Johnson government and oppose a No-Deal Brexit on October 31.
Brexit opponents believe that Boris Johnson asked for an extended suspension of Parliament to prevent them from thwarting his plans for a ‘no deal’ Brexit.
The EU may begin targeting businesses in Israel in the name of neutrality, but the ramifications will be anything but neutral.
Presenting a worst-case scenario resulting from a ‘no-deal’ Brexit, this document is making waves in the U.K. and will require forthright communication from Boris Johnson’s administration.
Since the moderators will not do it, here’s a list of five foreign policy questions reporters should badger Democratic candidates with.
The new U.K. prime minister has his work cut out for him amid political chaos and tensions. His primary job is to deliver Brexit. Can he do it?
The United Kingdom’s new prime minister quotes Thucydides from memory, delivers devastating one-liners, and is utterly unfazed by the spotlight.
Give the mess Britain is in, simply invoking the spirit of Nelson won’t be enough. Boris must lead London to choose a side soon, between D.C. and Brussels.
Boris Johnson won by a nearly two-to-one margin in the Conservative ballot, as voters chose a prominent Leave supporter over someone who voted Remain in the 2016 Brexit referendum.
Beijing has major risks to bear, too, if the trade squabble drags on for too long. Here’s why it would be in Xi’s best interest to reconcile with Trump.
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