Your Evening Briefing

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Theresa May promised members of Parliament a vote to delay Brexit. The move could push back the potential economic disaster of a no-deal split with the European Union. Here's how it would work.

Here are today's top stories

There are many problems with Brexit. But the largest threat to trade may be the looming impasse at the Irish border.

Fed up cystic fibrosis patients are threatening to move out of Britain since the health service won't cover a $272,000 drug.

Michael Cohen, President Donald Trump’s former attorney, is prepared to depict his ex-boss before Congress as a liar and possible criminal who manipulated his financial statements and made racist remarks.

Gangs loyal to Venezuela President Nicolas Maduro have been terrorizing people trying to get humanitarian aid into the country.

The SEC asked a judge to hold Tesla CEO Elon Musk in contempt for allegedly violating a settlement requiring him to get company approval for some social media posts. Musk hit back at the regulator—on Twitter.

New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio agreed to support Governor Andrew Cuomo’s push for congestion pricing in midtown Manhattan as part of a sweeping overhaul of the embattled MTA.

What's Joe Weisenthal thinking about? The Bloomberg news director is watching Jerome Powell's congressional testimony. For some context, read the latest column from Bloomberg Opinion's Tim Duy about what the FOMC has already done to prevent the next recession. The key takeaway: "The Fed has already eased policy."

What you'll need to know tomorrow

What you'll want to read in Businessweek

Henrik Bunge is one of the world’s fittest chief executive officers, a man who prefers the title "head coach" and requires all able-bodied employees at Bjorn Borg (the high-end underwear and fitness apparel firm named for the Swedish tennis god) participate in a weekly training session known as Sports Hour. Just reading this may cause you to sweat.

Your Evening Briefing

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