It’s exactly one year since people in Britain voted to leave the EU. The result of the referendum sent shockwaves not just throughout Britain but across Europe. So, what's the mood in Britain one year later?
May has outlined a plan to change or remove the Northern Ireland backstop from the EU withdrawal agreement. A parliamentary attempt to take control of the withdrawal process appears to be gaining traction.
With just 10 weeks left until the UK is scheduled to leave the EU, the prospect of a no-deal exit remains firmly on the table. That’s bad news for the UK car industry, which is already planning for the worst.
The EU's preferred option is for Britain to stay. Failing that, Brussels would like the UK to remain as close as possible. For now, though, Europe's leaders just want some clarity on what the British government wants.
When Britain voted to leave the EU in June 2016, it laid bare the extent of political polarization in the UK. If anything, those divisions have only become more entrenched. Samira Shackle reports from London.
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