Negotiations have dragged on for a month, with Britain threatening to suspend parts of the legally binding divorce agreement between the two sides if no solution is found soon.
A bus has been hijacked and set on fire in Northern Ireland, amid discontent over the trade deal struck as part of the UK’s departure from the European Union.
France is angry over restrictions on permits to fish in British waters, and says they run counter to the agreement Britain signed when it left the European Union.
Top Brexit negotiators from both EU and UK sides entered talks again regarding a free trade agreement, with troublesome trade issues in Northern Ireland taking center stage.
The U.K. and the EU of now 27 nations are once again trading accusations and insults as they try to resolve rough spots in their relationship.
There was hope that now-separated Britain and the 27-nation bloc would sail their relationship toward calmer waters.
During a speech to the Conservative Party conference last week, Frost threatened to trigger a contentious break clause in the divorce deal if the EU were unwilling to make concessions on Northern Irel
He said unless there are major changes to the deal, Britain will invoke Article 16, a provision that lets either side suspend the agreement in exceptional circumstances.
Unsurprisingly, perhaps, people hear the word panic and do just that -- panic-buying fuel on a scale not seen since September 2000 when a similar crisis brought the country to a virtual standstill.
Brexit minister David Frost said 'we want businesses to focus on their recovery from the pandemic rather than have to deal with new requirements at the border.'
Brexit minister David Frost will set out proposals for smoothing out trade arrangements for Northern Ireland, the only part of the UK that has a land border with the 27-nation bloc.
A snap online poll by TV show Good Morning Britain found that to hold true: 63 percent of fans in Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland will be supporting Italy.
After beating Denmark 2-1 in a semifinal on Wednesday that was watched by half the country's population, England faces Italy in the final at London's Wembley Stadium on Sunday.
Five years after a fractious referendum campaign that sparked family arguments and neighbourhood disputes, Britain is still as split over Europe as ever.
First officially played in Glasgow in 1872, the clash is international football's oldest fixture, but meetings between the neighbouring nations have always been more than just a game.