“Rejoice,” cries the Daily Mail. “Mrs Softee,” is how the Daily Mirror brands Theresa May.
Theresa May’s “hard won” deal with Brussels to widen the Brexit negotiations was publicly praised by all sides of her divided party, but the EU warned that ongoing splits in the cabinet could still delay serious talks about trade until deep into 2018.
The Conservatives are weak, and Labour has momentum, but Jeremy Corbyn’s party is a long way from power.
Michael Gove led senior Brexit supporters in congratulating Theresa May for securing a deal to withdraw the UK from the EU that promises to guarantee the rights of citizens and prevent a hard border on the island of Ireland.
London mayor Sadiq Khan has welcomed this morning's move forward with Brexit talks, but said this progress should have been achieved months ago.
The European Commission has announced it is recommending to the European Council that “sufficient progress” has been made in the first phase of Brexit talks.
A pressure group linked to the former Vote Leave campaign has warned Theresa May that signing up to regulatory alignment with the EU to solve the Irish border problem will not allow Britain to “take back control” from Brussels.
The former chancellor George Osborne has accused Theresa May of failing to defend the Conservatives’ economic record and of presenting her party as “against the future” in June’s general election campaign.
Donald Trump has defied overwhelming global opposition by recognising Jerusalem as the capital of Israel, but insisted that the highly controversial move would not derail his own administration’s bid to resolve the Israeli-Palestinian conflict.
Philip Hammond sparked a further rift with Conservative colleagues on Wednesday by telling the Treasury select committee that Britain would meet financial obligations to the European Union even if it failed to secure a free trade deal, forcing a clarification from Number 10.
As Theresa May's government finally made some tax cuts, scrapping Stamp Duty on homes up to 300,000 - here's why Inheritance Tax should be the next target.
The odds of the prime minister leaving office in 2018 are 11/10.
Jeremy Corbyn is determined to resist pressure to spell out in more detail what Brexit settlement Labour would support, despite a series of comments in recent days suggesting the party is edging closer to advocating continued single market membership.
Keir Starmer has said Labour is prepared to consider ongoing payments to the EU and accept the “easy movement” of workers in order to secure the benefits of the single market and customs union.
The recent announcement of a Welsh Assembly by-election date prompts the discussion.
Whose reign will be longer: Theresa May’s or Darth Vader's?
CNBC highlights the main points from the new joint agreement.
This past year has seen some major shifts in direction from the inauguration of Donald Trump to the triggering of Article 50.
David Davis has said the chances of Britain crashing out of the EU without a trade deal have dropped dramatically as a result of last week’s breakthrough on the principles of a Brexit divorce agreement.
Recent events show the strengths of a confidence and supply arrangement.
Nicola Sturgeon’s minority government has been told it must increase funding for Scottish councils by at least £150m to get its budget passed by Holyrood.
Dark rumours have been circulating around Westminster this week about the government whipping operation, with talk of misdemeanour lists to keep troublesome MPs in line, and alleged attempts to put pressure on those threatening to rebel on Brexit.