Momentum toward another vote is growing while Theresa May moves ahead with Brexit plans.
Prime Minister Theresa May will be happy, Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn should be less so.
Britain's premier center-left party, Labour is in steep decline, hovering around 25 percent support in opinion polls. Can it claw back support in the post-Brexit world?
Hill's comments come as the bill that will authorize Prime Minister Theresa May to trigger Brexit reaches parliament's upper chamber, the House of Lords.
The former PM will say that Britain voted to leave "without knowing the true terms of Brexit."
Negotiators will have to scrutinize 20,833 EU laws and rules at a rate of 40 per day during the two year exit period.
The Euroskeptic political scientist has Brussels politicians worried.
"The time has come for us to stop hoping that one more wall, one more scapegoat or one more war, will bring us the peaceful world that we desire," Ephraim Mirvis writes in Newsweek.
A statement cited the Daily Mail's 'poor fact checking, sensationalism and flat-out fabrication.'
Plans to build more rental properties could come to nothing if housing developers can't see the benefits.
Johnson said there is "no case for relaxation."
U.K. prime minister needs the support of her entire party to approve her strategy without change.
Polling shows voters have strict conditions for what life after Brexit should look like.
Labour's Emily Thornberry said Britain needs 'a Prime Minister who is prepared to tell [Trump] to stop.'
"Twenty million people have died because of nationalism in Europe," Guy Verhofstadt said.
While Trump said he wanted to have good relations with Russia, May said sanctions must stay in place.