If there’s a no-deal Brexit, today is your last chance to renew your passport if you want to be able to travel on 30 March.
How will a no deal Brexit impact food prices, and will there be food shortages? What foods will be most impacted? We've spoken to the British Retail Consortium to find out.
Everything you need to know about new rules, and how to avoid disruption to your holiday
UK holidaymakers could face queues several hours long at Spanish airports in event of no-deal Brexit
Millions of British travellers have been warned that they could face up to three hour delays at immigration because of extra border checks required by Brussels if the UK crashes out of the EU without a deal. We’ve looked at the busiest airports for British passengers, to see which are likely to be worst affected.
We explain what you need to know about access to medicines, prescriptions and NHS care in the event of a no-deal Brexit.
Blue Air has cancelled flights out of Liverpool reportedly because of Brexit uncertainty. Affected passengers have the right to be rerouted or refunded under the Denied Boarding Regulations.
If the UK was to leave the European Union with no deal, the popular "roam like at home" legislation, which allows holidaymakers to enjoy the same costs for using their mobile phone abroad as they would at home, would no longer be protected under UK law. Providers would be free to charge what they wish.
The government has announced plans for a new UKCA product safety marking that would replace the current CE marking if the UK leaves the EU without a deal.
Industry and lobby groups in the US are campaigning the US government for their wish list of demands for a post-Brexit UK-US trade deal which would see the food standards we currently have diminished and currently banned foods being allowed in the UK.
A no-deal Brexit will leave millions of British holidaymakers with valid passports unable to travel to France, Spain and other Schengen Zone countries after March 29.