no deal

Leave voters are relatively untroubled by the economic impact of no-deal – in fact more are now worried about the negative impact of leaving with May's existing deal
Leaving the EU without a deal will always be the default outcome, until a Withdrawal Agreement is agreed, or Article 50 is extended to find a solution
It's not just their opportunities, their futures, their freedoms – leaving without a deal risks young people's trust in politics too
The UK’s first working day post-Brexit will be April Fools’ Day, and if we leave with this deal, we, our children and grandchildren will be treated as fools for evermore
There's a Parliamentary majority against no-deal, but it remains the default Brexit outcome – here's how Parliament may force the Government to try and prevent no deal
One has to question whether the people who would be most angry – white men over 50 – are likely to riot on the streets
Amber Rudd said Parliament would stop any “no deal” as May's deal is the best we will get - but is that the case?
Politically, it might save face for the Conservatives in what has become a truly hazardous political situation. But legally and therefore practically, it will be a disaster for Britain
Last week's rejection of May's 'Chequers' plan was widely viewed as rendering ‘no deal’ more likely - but that's not the case
Talking up the risk of a No Deal Brexit is no doubt an attempt by May to focus the minds of MP that her Chequers plan is the only basis for an orderly exit from the EU