The combination of the words "Britain" and "exit" refers to the withdrawal of the United Kingdom from the European Union.
A referendum on the country's membership of the EU was held on 23 June 2016. Here you find an automatic compilation of DW content on the "Brexit" topic.
One year after UK voters chose to leave the EU, many of the preconditions for successful talks still aren't in place. DW spoke to three top international negotiators about what should happen - and what's likely to occur.
Brexit talks get underway - The Grenfell Tower tragedy brings together the UK's Sierra Leonean community – Nato exercises in the Baltics - The Museum of Failure in Sweden - Tensions in Turkey over refugees from Syria and Iraq - On trial for people smuggling and murder in Hungary – Migrants and unaccompanied minors in Serbia - Midsummer celebrations Icelandic style - Happy elders in the Netherlands
The much anticipated Brexit talks, where Britain negotiates the terms of its formal exit from the European Union, have finally begun, on schedule. The talks are expected to last at least 15 months and are likely to go on for longer. From Britain’s point of view,though, the talks could not have got off to a less auspicious start. From London Stephen Beard reports.
The European Union says Britain's promise to guarantee the rights of EU citizens living in the UK after Brexit is insufficient. Belgium's prime minister has also warned that London's plans may contain a nasty surprise.
A leading consultancy warns a hard Brexit would push up the price of German cars in Britain - putting tens of thousands of German jobs at risk. But British-built cars would also get more expensive - leaving consumers there worse off.
German Chancellor Angela Merkel says she has every hope of a strong partnership with Britain even after Brexit. She also hopes the divorce negotiations take place without acrimony. Her comments come after the first day of Brexit talks between Britain and the EU.