Irish Premier Leo Varadkar has said anyone hoping that EU solidarity with Ireland will falter on the Brexit border backstop is “in for a nasty surprise”.
Community groups in the Highlands and Islands are being given more than £2 million of European funding for projects to tackle poverty and inequality.
The components to controversial copyright changes have been finalised by EU decision makers in Brussels, which could transform what people are allowed to share online.
Haulage firms could go out of business “overnight” because of a lack of permits which may be needed in the event of a no-deal Brexit, a trade association has warned.
A leading business group has warned that firms are being “hung out to dry” because of the continued uncertainty over a no-deal Brexit.
Ineos founder and Brexit-backer Sir Jim Ratcliffe has slammed the EU over expensive regulations and “stupid” green taxes he claims are choking Europe’s chemicals industry.
Controversial copyright law reforms that could affect what people can share on websites like YouTube have moved one step closer to becoming a reality, after EU decision makers agreed on changes to the text.
Daimler has reported a significant drop in its profits for 2018, despite revenues rising by two per cent to £147bn.
Ireland will not be left alone in the event of a no-deal Brexit, the European Commission president has said.
European Union authorities have decided to reject a merger between the rail activities of France’s Alstom and German firm Siemens, the French finance minister has said.
The Dutch foreign minister has said another outcome to the Withdrawal Agreement is “not realistic” during a visit to the Irish border.
Christoph Waltz has said he is in a state of desperation over Brexit and called leading Leave campaigners clowns.
Downing Street has clashed with Brussels over its description of Gibraltar as a “colony”.
A deal expected to boost trade between Europe and Japan by almost 36 billion euros (£31bn) a year and save EU companies up to one billion euros (£900m) a year in duties comes into effect on Friday.
Perspectives and views on the latest Brexit developments differ in Wednesday’s papers – with one calling it “Theresa’s Triumph” while others suggest the battle has just begun.
The Irish economy could be around 4% smaller in the event of a no-deal Brexit, the Irish Finance Minister has said.
Facebook has been criticised for not acting quickly enough in the fight against fake news and lacking transparency on its progress.
Google is giving political organisations in Europe free access to tools that tackle online attacks and disruption ahead of upcoming EU elections in May.
A survey is being carried out into which council services in Aberdeen could be affected if staff members from the EU leave the UK after Brexit.
A north-east-MP has written to businesses in his constituency to provide an update on the Government’s plans for a no-deal Brexit.
The Irish premier has warned that soldiers may return to the border if Brexit goes “very wrong”.
The European Union has imposed sanctions on Russians blamed for the Novichok nerve agent attack in Salisbury as the bloc steps up its action against the use of chemical weapons.
The majority of the 3.5 million EU citizens living in the UK will have to apply to the Government’s settled status scheme if they wish to remain in the UK after June 2021.
Theresa May is to hold a conference call with senior ministers as she prepares to tell MPs how she intends to proceed following the defeat of her Brexit plan.
Labour deputy leader Tom Watson said the party has a duty to talk to Theresa May if she is prepared to enter into an “intelligent conversation” on Brexit.
European Union nations are spending millions, hiring thousands of workers and issuing emergency decrees to cope with the increasingly likely possibility that Britain will leave the bloc on March 29 without a plan.
German Chancellor Angela Merkel has said there is still time for negotiations between the European Union and Britain over its departure from the bloc.
The onus is on Westminster to find solutions to the Brexit impasse which the EU and Ireland can accept, Taoiseach Leo Varadkar has said.
Irish Foreign Minister Simon Coveney says the EU is no “no mood” to change the Withdrawal Agreement significantly after Theresa May’s defeat in Westminster on Tuesday.
A “historic humiliation”, “fighting for her life” and “Brextinct” are some of the ways the papers describe Theresa May’s “crushing” Commons defeat and what lays ahead for the Prime Minister.