Newspapers in the UK that supported Britain leaving the EU in last summer's divisive referendum have not held back with their front pages the day after the High Court ruled that MPs must vote before the Government can trigger Article 50.
The story of Gina Miller's triumph in the battle against Theresa May's government graced every major front page – with many carrying pictures of Miller who was subject to a barrage of racial abuse on social media following the ruling.
The Daily Mail's front page attacked the judges who presided over the ruling: a picture of each with the headline "Enemies of the People" emblazoned underneath. The paper's front page calls the judges "out of touch" and says the three "defied 17.4 million Brexit voters".
In an interview with IBTimes UK, Miller said the angry outcry against her was "because people were lied to in respect to the EU referendum, and because of irresponsible figures like [Nigel] Farage and the tabloid media who lack any understanding of parliamentary democracy and the rule of law that is the bedrock of our civil society".
Another Brexit-backing paper, the Daily Express, told its readers "now your country really does need you... We must get out of the EU" – the first paragraph of the accompanying leader compares the battle against the ruling with the Second World War: "This country faces a crisis as grave as anything since the dark days when Churchill vowed we would fight them on the beaches."
The Daily Telegraph went with a set-up similar to the Daily Mail, opting for pictures of the three judges with headline "The judges versus the people" with a leader saying that the judges had been "accused of frustrating the will of more than 17 million people".
Where the Mail and Telegraph focused on the judges, The Sun instead carried a picture of a laughing Gina Miller, calling her "a foreign-born multimillionaire" – the headline above reading "Who do EU think you are?" with "Loaded foreign elite defy will of Brit voters" underneath.
The Times, which endorsed a Remain vote (though it's Sunday counterpart backed Leave), chose the same laughing photo of Miller as The Sun but focused on pressure now on Theresa May to call a snap election after the High Court's ruling. "May is urged to call snap election over Brexit ruling," reads the headline.
The Guardian, another Remain-backing newspaper, went with a more sober image of Miller outside the High Court after finding out that her challenge had been successful. Instead of going with a possible snap election, The Guardian instead described the prime minister's current situation as "turmoil" in its headline: "Turmoil for May as judges rule that parliament must decide on Brexit."
The Daily Mirror went with a picture of May and the story that bookies have slashed the odds for a snap election in the wake of the High Court ruling, saying that the prime minister "may gamble an election to boost her authority".
The government is now expected to challenge the verdict with an appeal in the Supreme Court.