How Brexit negotiations fell apart and what it might mean for Theresa May
Q. What was supposed to happen?
Q. What was supposed to happen?
Seldom have such a small number of voters held such massive influence. The 292,000 voters who supported the DUP in June's Westminster election appear to have vetoed an agreement affecting more than 500 million people in the EU.
Senior DUP sources have warned that the UK could be heading towards no deal on Brexit after a shambolic day in Brussels.
There is "no desire" in Ireland to delay progress on the Brexit negotiations, according to the Tanaiste.
The future of the border hangs on a crunch meeting in Brussels today as Theresa May holds talks with European Commission president Jean-Claude Juncker.
The people in the North voted to remain in the EU. Yet on March 29 Theresa May signalled to the European Council the British Government's intention to leave the EU and drag us out.
Labour has not made a decision on whether there should be a second referendum on the UK's membership of the European Union, the party's shadow international trade secretary said yesterday.
Tony Blair has been criticised after claiming the Good Friday Agreement is at risk because of Brexit.
Arlene Foster has said it makes no sense to move the border to the Irish Sea and "isolate" Northern Ireland from its biggest market, the UK.
Taoiseach Leo Varadkar has said he has no intention of exercising Ireland's veto to halt Brexit negotiations moving on to the next stage.
Taoiseach Leo Varadkar has responded to Lord Kilclooney's "Indian" tweet, asking the Peer what his proposals are for the trade deal between the UK and the EU after Brexit.
Dublin will end up having to build and police a border if it keeps "overplaying its hand" and no Brexit deal is reached, Jim Allister has warned.
Sinn Fein has rubbished a claim party members threatened "no Stormont for a generation" if border controls were put in place after the UK's departure from the EU.
In the past 48 hours there has been much speculation around a possible deal between the UK Government and Brussels on how to prevent a hard border after Brexit.
Former First Minister Peter Robinson has told Dublin to "wind its neck in" on the Irish border issue as the DUP threatened to withdraw its support for Theresa May's government.
There will be some cages to rattle if it's true that there are to be special provisions to facilitate regulatory convergence for trade between Northern Ireland and the Republic of Ireland post-Brexit.
Suggestions that the Westminster Government may be edging towards a deal with the EU on giving Northern Ireland special status got the predictable reaction from the DUP.
A return of border checkpoints between Northern Ireland and the Republic appears inevitable after Britain leaves the EU, MPs have warned.
A DUP councillor who described Brexit as "one of the best opportunities we have had since the Second World War" has had his remark slammed as "insensitive and crass" by an Army veteran MLA.
Leo Varadkar is being targeted by British officials and politicians as the Brexit war turns dirty, it has been reported.
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