Prime Minister Theresa May has come under fire for the 1.6 billion pound ($2.1billion) fund that promises economic growth for pro-Brexit communities.
The ongoing policy uncertainty affects both ends of the economy: consumers and producers.
Brexit is unlikely to happen on March 29 and may drag on until 2021.
Honda's decision to close down its only car plant in the UK will see 3,500 employees lose their jobs.
The UK's agonizing efforts to find a path out of the European Union is beginning to look a lot like a game or riddle with no solution – and certainly no winners.
May is battling to persuade lawmakers to support the divorce agreement she has sealed with the EU when the House of Commons votes on Dec. 11.
The Bank of England warned that such a scenario could plunge the country into its deepest recession in decades.
Leaving the European Union without a divorce deal could plunge Britain into its deepest recession in nearly a century, the Bank of England warned Wednesday.
Theresa May is making a blunt appeal to voters and to lawmakers to support her divorce deal, arguing that any alternative would be a jump into the unknown.
PM Theresa May's rosy predictions met with resistance on many fronts in Parliament, which is expected to vote on the Brexit plan next month.
Prime Minister emerged from a marathon five-hour Cabinet meeting to say agreement had been reached.
Theresa May's Cabinet met for an update on the talks, with the prime minister under pressure from pro-Brexit ministers not to make further concessions to the EU.
The British economy's third-quarter performance was the highest since the fourth quarter of 2016.
Banks, a brash multimillionaire insurance executive, said he was confident that a "full and frank investigation" would clear him.
Brexit-related increase in trade costs will make it harder to get hold of foods that are critical components of healthy diets and chronic-disease prevention.
May faces growing dissent and vitriol from her political opponents in her own Conservative Party.
The hard Brexit wheels are coming off. We know it, the EU knows it, May knows it.
Embattled Theresa May enrages Tory MPs as divorce talks between Britain and the EU stall on the issue of the Irish border.
Prime Minister Theresa May says "a border in the Irish Sea" was unacceptable.
Reports overnight in London that a deal on the Northern Ireland border, the last missing piece of a withdrawal agreement, was close.
Leaders of Europe's largest economy warn no trade deal would be a "disaster" for businesses on both sides of the English Channel.
The cost of failure in Birmingham will be very high for May, the Conservative Party, and the country.
Overall, neither proposal is very attractive from an economic point of view.
Unreservedly socialist leader claims he represents "the new political mainstream."
French President Emmanuel Macron called pro-Brexit U.K. politicians "liars" who had misled the country
Theresa May's trip to Austria has made it even harder to argue that Chequers is really the answer to the Brexit question.
The Brexit-supporting UK tabloid Sun branded bloc leaders "EU dirty rats," accusing "Euro mobsters" Tusk and Macron of "ambushing" May.
Despite the numerous positive benefits, it may be in private-rented accommodation and low-paid work where the impact is most perceived.
European Union leaders are pressing for a second UK referendum on Brexit, according to reports.
Theresa May told the BBC that if rebel lawmakers shoot down a deal between her government and the EU, "the alternative to that will be having no deal."