Last week, Theresa May ruled out an autumn election in the UK, stating that it was not going to be "in the national interest" to hold one before Brexit. But let's just stop for a minute and examine the recent history of the phrase "national interest" and it's association with the Conservative party, shall we?
In the interests of balance, I've just spent a day reading through a bunch of pro-Brexit Facebook pages. I understand that everyone has the same right to an opinion, even if I don't agree with them and, honestly, thought I may learn something which would give me a different point of view. Which it did.
Nigel Farage has once again let his mouth get the better of him and once again been utterly destroyed by someone who knows what they're talking about.This time the subject was the NHS.
Over two years on and Brexit is still dividing the UK. While an ever-increasing number are now supporting the idea of staying in the EU, they'll always be a split. But that's nothing new. The UK has always been divided in loads of different ways.
You don't have to be a genius to know that Boris Johnson only ever opens his mouth to put his foot in it or to further his career. This week he's attempted both by wittering on about burqa wearing because when the UK is on the very cusp of national self-destruction, opinionating on what people wear is crucial.
Two years ago, Boris Johnson promised us “sunlit uplands” after Bexit. Unsurprisingly, with every day that passes, this is proving […]
If there's any silver lining to the titanic idiocy of Brexit, it is its comedy value. Nearly a year and a half into the collective face-planting there's been a wealth of memes, videos and cartoons. One genre that's also erupted in popularity is definitions. These take Brexit or a Brexit "hero" and define their attributes in a fun new way. The 5 below have all gone viral, for obvious reasons.
There are countless reasons to love JK Rowling. One is her peerless ability to destroy the increasingly fantastical Brexit fantasies peddled on Twitter. Previously she stepped into the debate to shut down a Brexiteer who blamed Remainers for the failing EU negotiations.
Today British Prime Minister Theresa May tried to set out an upbeat vision for Britain’s future relationship with the EU in a speech at the Santa Maria Novella church in the heart of Florence, Italy. Sadly, the internet wasn't quite as enthusiastic as she'd hoped about her new "have your cake and eat it" proposals.