The speech, entitled "Our Future Partnership", was an attempt to settle doubt over how Britain sees its future outside the EU and its economic architecture and to try to ease frustrations in Brussels over what they say is a lack of detail.
Scotland, Northern Ireland and Wales do not have a veto on Brexit legislation, but ignoring them risks worsening already strained relations.
Jeremy Corbyn has indicated his party's support for agreeing a customs union, a decision that could result in the biggest test yet of May's fragile authority in parliament.
Disagreement remained on issues including same-sex marriage, rights for Irish-language speakers, and funding for inquests into deaths before 1998 peace deal.
Prime Minister Theresa May says Britain will leave the EU on March 29, 2019 and that there will not be a rerun of the referendum, though opponents of Brexit want another vote.
Britain agreed in principle with the EU to have an implementation period, but the EU wants the power to restrict British access to the single market during the transition period.
Interior minister Amber Rudd wspoke in support of Prime Minister Theresa May, under pressure from Brexit hardliners who fear she is diluting plans for a clean break with the EU.
May suggested people could lose some rights if they come to the UK after Brexit next year, but EU wants its citizens to maintain same rights during whole transition period.
Leaked document claims Britain's economy would be worse off whether it leaves the EU with a free trade deal, single market access, or with no deal at all.
Gina Miller already won a court battle in 2017 to force the government to seek parliamentary approval before starting divorce talks with EU.
In a speech aimed at Brexit campaigners who fear negotiators are being "cowed" by the EU, Davis will say UK can start negotiating, and even sign, trade deals during transition.
Cameron, who called the June 2016 referendum, campaigned for Britons to stay in the EU, arguing that leaving the bloc would send the country into an economic tailspin.
Johnson and other Brexiters said during the referendum campaign that Britain pays £350m a week to the bloc and promised to spend the money on the NHS instead if Britain left EU.
May made comments after former UKIP leader Nigel Farage said UK "should have a second referendum on EU membership."
UN-backed committee will look into complains from Friends of the Earth that accused UK government of flouting the Aarhus Convention.
Michael Wolff, journalist and author of Fire and Fury: Inside the Trump White House, says U.S. President "does not like to be snubbed".
"We don't know what the success of the TPP is going to look like, because it isn't yet negotiated," said Fox.
So we thought we'd try asking interesting people in different fields to buck the trend, and tell Newsweek a couple of things they're excited for or feel positive about in 2018.
The response came as an influential think tank warned the government would need to work harder to keep people in influential Brexit delivery roles and reduce "churn."
Over at Private Eye, they've decided poor Farage is so hard-up that they'll make him the subject of their Christmas Appeal.
Britain's national security adviser Mark Sedwill said threats include unconventional warfare such as disinformation campaigns.
A Facebook investigation into alleged Russian attempts to influence the Brexit vote found that activity amounted to just three adverts.
What will the second phase of Brexit talks mean? And what battles lie ahead? Here's what you need to know.
On December 13, following a defeat of the government on Brexit legislation, Farage tweeted: "My contempt for career politicians knows no bounds."
Imports from the rest of the world will almost certainly be less safe and of lower quality than the EU delivers.
Dominic Grieve, the former attorney general, has tabled an amendment to the EU Withdrawal Bill, on which MPs will vote on December 13.
On Sunday, Davis told the BBC that a preliminary agreement reached in negotiations with Brussels on the future of the Irish border was "a statement of intent"
"I believe we have now made the breakthrough we need. Today's result is of course a compromise," European Commission President Jean-Claude Juncker told a hastily arranged news conference.