Prime Minister Theresa May said the U.K. will withhold part of its funding to the United Nations unless it delivers reforms.
U.K. Foreign Secretary Boris Johnson will this week ask Prime Minister Theresa May for assurances she won’t keep up substantial payments to the European Union during a transition period and could resign if she doesn’t meet his demands, the Telegraph said.
Foreign Secretary Boris Johnson is again the focus in British politics after his challenge of Prime Minister Theresa May sparked speculation over whether he’s willing to resign if she softens her stance on Brexit or if he could be fired for insubordination.
The U.K.’s opposition Labour Party wants Britain to stay in the European Union’s single market for an extended period after it leaves the bloc, a shift in its position that could undermine Prime Minister Theresa May’s efforts to deliver her vision of Brexit.
Brexit talks between the U.K. and the European Union resume next week after Prime Minister Theresa May’s government released a series of position papers on its ambitions for the divorce and afterwards.
Foreign Secretary Boris Johnson softened his Brexit stance by acknowledging Britain will have to pay to depart the European Union, joining fellow Leave campaigners in making concessions aimed at guaranteeing the divorce goes through.
Brexit watchers doubt whether the U.K. has done enough to convince the European Union to allow trade talks to start as soon as October.
Britain is in a hurry to get Brexit talks to envelop trade. Not so fast, the European Union says.
Britain and the European Union are at odds over how soon the Brexit talks can pivot toward a trade deal as Theresa May’s government seeks to turn on the pressure by disclosing more policy details.
British Foreign Secretary Boris Johnson has gone silent for once.
The U.K. government said it wants to maintain tariff-free, bureaucracy-light trade with the European Union for a period of up to two years after Brexit, a proposal cheered by British businesses but which is likely to raise eyebrows on the continent.
The U.K. will this week seek to regain momentum in the Brexit talks by publishing outlines of its negotiating positions, after two key ministers ended their disagreement over a post-European Union transition period.
U.K. Chancellor of the Exchequer Philip Hammond and Trade Secretary Liam Fox made a joint declaration that calling for a transition period after Brexit isn’t a way for Britain to stay in the European Union “through the back door,” as they confirmed the U.K. will leave the customs union and the single market.
Prime Minister Theresa May’s cabinet remains divided over the best way to navigate Britain’s exit from the European Union, with advocates of a harder Brexit arguing for the shortest transition period possible.
The U.K. government aims to sign a deal with Scotland giving it extra powers before the European Union repeal bill comes into force, to stave off a confrontation with Scottish First Minister Nicola Sturgeon’s semi-autonomous administration.
Most Britons think the country is on the wrong track, with terrorism and health care cited as the biggest concerns, a poll showed.
Theresa May’s government has commissioned a report assessing the impact of European Union workers on the British economy a year after she first took office, prompting questions as to why such a Brexit study wasn’t conducted earlier.
Chancellor of the Exchequer Philip Hammond said the U.K. wanted discussions with the European Union over transitional arrangements to start as soon as September.
U.K. Trade Secretary Liam Fox was in Washington hunting for a trade deal and despite the enthusiastic endorsement over Twitter by U.S. President Donald Trump, his trip got bogged down by chlorinated chicken.
President Donald Trump said the U.S. and the U.K. are working on a potentially “big and exciting” trade deal and the relationship between the two countries is going to be “even better” after Brexit.
British businesses stepped up pressure on Prime Minister Theresa May to prioritize a transition agreement with the European Union, warning that firms face a “cliff-edge” when the two-year deadline for Brexit talks expires.
U.K. Prime Minister Theresa May will be urged to do more to reassure businesses about her Brexit plans, as she begins her first serious consultation with companies on the subject more than a year after taking office.
U.K. Prime Minister Theresa May is being encouraged to fire disloyal ministers who risk tearing the government apart and handing power to Labour’s Jeremy Corbyn.
A sprawling 17th century country estate straight out of a Jane Austen novel is where British business leaders want to be on Friday. Yet not everyone got an invitation from the government to air their Brexit grievances in such pleasant surroundings.
A sprawling 17th century country estate straight out of a Jane Austen novel is where British business leaders want to be on Friday as the government seeks their advice on how to navigate Brexit.
Under pressure to drop austerity, U.K. Prime Minister Theresa May refused to buckle to calls from the opposition and some of her senior Conservative ministers to drop the pay cap for public sector workers.
Chancellor of the Exchequer Philip Hammond said Britain must "hold our nerve" and keep public spending under control even as members of the U.K. Conservative-led government continued to signal austerity politics may be coming to end.
Theresa May’s government has changed its tune on Brexit, striking a more sober and realistic tone weeks after her disastrous election. Gone is the bluster that had prompted European Union allies to chide the U.K. for wanting to have its cake and eat it, too.
Chancellor of the Exchequer Philip Hammond will press British companies to try harder to seize opportunities from Brexit, promising in return that the government will heed their concerns over the split with the U.K.’s biggest trading partner.
U.K. Prime Minister Theresa May won parliamentary approval for her legislative program after being forced into a concession on abortion rights to stave off a potential defeat.
A vote to give free abortions to Northern Irish women poses a threat to U.K. Prime Minister Theresa May because it risks turning Democratic Unionist lawmakers against her on the same week the religiously conservative party agreed to prop her up in Parliament.
Prime Minister Theresa May will face a further test of her minority administration Thursday ahead of the final vote of her Queen’s Speech as the Labour opposition seeks to introduce elements of its manifesto into her legislative program.
Theresa May’s austerity policy was mired in confusion after ministers and her own office issued contradictory comments about public-sector pay, as her government narrowly defeated an opposition Labour Party attempt to end years of austerity.
Chancellor of the Exchequer Philip Hammond and Bank of England Governor Mark Carney joined forces to defend the financial-services industry as the government seeks to shift its Brexit focus away from controlling migration to safeguarding jobs.
U.K. Brexit Secretary David Davis and his European counterpart Michel Barnier will open negotiations over Britain’s split from the European Union on Monday, almost a year after the country voted to leave.
The Queen’s Speech -- the presentation of Theresa May’s new government’s program -- will take place on June 21, giving the U.K. prime minister a few more days to try and close the deal with Northern Ireland’s Democratic Unionist Party, whose support she needs in Parliament.
U.K. Prime Minister Theresa May bought herself a stay of execution by apologizing to her own lawmakers for the election debacle as she prepared to meet Northern Ireland’s Democratic Unionists to secure the votes needed to prop up her minority government.
U.K. Prime Minister Theresa May and French President Emmanuel Macron plan to lead a joint crackdown on technology companies that fail to remove terrorism-related content, including fines.
U.K. Prime Minister Theresa May bought herself a stay of execution by telling her own party she was sorry for the mess she made of last week’s election and promising to clean it up.
It was 3:30 a.m. on Friday when Adam Klug finally decided to try and get some sleep. He’d been campaigning non-stop for weeks in support of Britain’s Labour Party and, as the election results poured in, it looked like his hard work had paid off.
Embattled U.K. Prime Minister Theresa May scraped together a government by reaching a deal with a Northern Irish party, while one newspaper said Foreign Secretary Boris Johnson is preparing to vie for her job after the Conservative party’s disastrous election showing.
The Conservative Party has agreed on the principles of a deal with a Northern Irish party to keep embattled Prime Minister Theresa May’s government intact, after it failed to gain a majority in Thursday’s election.
It was 5:30 a.m. when an exhausted Theresa May returned to Conservative Party headquarters to face her demoralized campaign workers.
U.K. Prime Minister Theresa May kept her top five ministers in place as she tried to shore up her position among Conservatives after a devastating electoral blow that wiped out their parliamentary majority.
Angry youth was always going to be a wildcard in this election, and it might just have helped cause yet another upset in Britain.
A shocking U.K. election result threw the Conservative Party into turmoil and has Theresa May scrambling to shore up her position. If history is any indication, the Tories will waste little time in seeking a new leader. So who can lay claim to the Tory crown?
<p>From a May landslide to a Corbyn surprise, we tell you what each option will mean for Brexit</p>
Theresa May and Jeremy Corbyn clashed on security and their respective visions of post-Brexit Britain as they made their final pitches to the nation ahead of Thursday’s election.
Foreign Secretary Boris Johnson says he sees no reason to revoke Britain’s invitation to Donald Trump after the U.S. president mocked London Mayor Sadiq Khan’s response to Saturday’s terror attacks in the U.K. capital.
Donald Trump risked provoking a diplomatic row with one of the U.S.’s closest allies, and embarrassing Prime Minister Theresa May ahead of a general election, as he amplified his mockery of London Mayor Sadiq Khan over a terrorist attack that killed seven people.
Prime Minister Theresa May said she thought Donald Trump was "wrong" to attack London Mayor Sadiq Khan in the wake of Saturday’s terror attack in London.
The final television event of Britain’s general election campaign saw both Prime Minister Theresa May and her main challenger, Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn, take a pummeling from angry voters.
U.K. Prime Minister Theresa May took her time to respond to President Donald Trump’s pullout from the Paris Agreement on climate change, and the way she did so speaks volumes about where her allegiances lie.
Theresa May’s surprising call for an election June 8 rested on one calculation above all: defeating Jeremy Corbyn was a sure thing. Crushing the Labour leader was the goal.
Theresa May’s decision to skip a televised election debate threatened to rebound on her as other party leaders lambasted her absence, saying it proved she’s unfit to lead Britain.
U.K. Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn said he will take part in a seven-way general election debate on Wednesday night as Prime Minister Theresa May stuck to her position that she would rather address voters than confront her rival on live television.
Brexit Secretary David Davis said European Union demands to protect its citizens’ rights in the U.K. are "ridiculously high" and will be the first subject of negotiations to exit the bloc after next month’s election.
The opposition Labour Party sought to turn the U.K. election campaign back to Prime Minister Theresa May’s social policies after three days of trading barbs over security in the wake of the deadly Manchester suicide bombing.
U.K. opposition Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn promised his party will boost police, intelligence and security staff after criticizing Theresa May’s government for cutting police budgets as the Manchester terrorist attack became the central issue of the election campaign.
Scottish National Party leader Nicola Sturgeon will pledge to end austerity with 118 billion pounds ($151 billion) of spending across the U.K. in the next five years to boost public services and support families when the party sets out its manifesto this week.