Take a look back at some of this morning's biggest stories from across Europe.
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Britain has got agreement at the World Trade Organization to remain within the WTO's Government Procurement Agreement if it leaves the European Union with no-deal, securing a £1.3 trillion (€1.5 trillion) market for British contractors.
Britain's trade department said overseas businesses will be able to bid for £67 billion (€78 billion) worth of public sector contracts in the UK every year.
British Prime Minister Theresa May is set to update parliament on her progress towards securing a Brexit deal, giving lawmakers the chance to challenge her approach and vote on alternatives.
Lawmakers will debate a government statement which reads: “This House notes the Prime Minister’s statement on EU exit of 26 February, 2019; and further notes that discussions between the UK and the EU are ongoing.”
MPs will also put forward on amendments, which, if approved by a vote, could exert political pressure on May to change the course of Brexit.
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Meat from animals that were slaughtered under religious practices without being stunned first does not comply with the EU’s organic label because the animal welfare standards are not met, said a European Court of Justice (ECJ) ruling.
Ritualistic practices, allowed under freedom of religion laws in the EU, kill the animal by slitting its throat in one swift movement. But for the ECJ this practice doesn't minimise the animal's pain enough.
A suspected Russian spy has been arrested in Stockholm, the Swedish Security Police said on Wednesday.
The suspect, who was arrested late Tuesday, is believed to have been engaged in criminal activity since at least 2017, the Security Police said.
The arrested person works in the Swedish high-tech industry and has information of interest to foreign intelligence services, the Security Police said.
European Union governments and lawmakers have reached a deal on tighter supervision of investment firms that offer "bank-like" services, including proprietary trading and underwriting of financial instruments.
The deal, reached late on Tuesday and which confirms an agreement in January by EU states, will boost the European Commission's powers in overseeing foreign financial firms operating in the EU, giving Brussels more clout over London-based financial firms after Britain leaves the EU.
A major downside of an exceptionally warm winter across Europe is air pollution.
This week, a number of cities across Europe, including Paris, London and Madrid, have issued air pollution warnings. Northern Italy, Belgium and the Netherlands are also affected by fine particles and poor air quality.
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