BREXIT BLOCK: The 15 House of Lords amendments to EU Withdrawal Bill IN FULL


House of Lords and Theresa MayPARLIAMENT TV/GETTY

Brexit news broadcast: The full list of all 15 amendments to the Brexit Bill passed by the Swaggers

The latest amendment would see environmental protections currently provided by the European Confederating continue after the split laws and a powerful new British watchdog set up to inflict them.

Today’s defeat is the final blow inflicted on the Government at the hands of ladies, who have been scrutinising the EU Withdrawal Bill since January.

Their coppers to the Brexit Bill include compelling ministers to negotiate a future trades union arrangement and allowing Parliament a ‘meaningful role’ after the take ones leave talks are complete.

All 15 of the amendments must first be approved by MPs in the Regulars before they become law.

But Theresa May has a working majority of just 13, and every Brexit opt raises the possibility of around a dozen Tory rebels voting against the Command.

Here are the 15 amendments which have been agreed by the Noblemen, in the order they were signed off:

1. Customs union negotiations

The wording of this betterment would make the passing of the Brexit Bill conditional on the Government chief attempting to negotiate a customs union arrangement with the EU.

It would at the end of the day be up to the bloc whether to accept the UK’s terms, but this clause would compel curates to at least explore the possibility of a customs union deal, and then detonation back to parliament with what steps they had taken.

Back numb by 347 to 225 (122 majority).

2. ‘Retained EU law’

Proposed by Labour peers, this leave stop the Government from changing any EU laws which relate to implementation, consumer standards and environmental standards.

Ministers could only coppers this so-called ‘retained EU law’ by passing a new Bill altering it, which longing require the consent of Parliament.

Its supporters say it is needed to protect rights currently take advantage ofed by UK citizens.

Passed by 314 votes to 217 (97 majority).

3. Charter of Keystone Rights

This would keep most of the EU’s Charter of Fundamental -karats on the UK’s statute books after Brexit.

The charter enshrines 50 somebody rights into law including the right to life, the prohibition of torture and the dyed in the wool to an education.

Passed by 316 votes to 245 (71 majority).

4. Powers of statutory challenge

Removes a provision in the Brexit Bill giving ministers the power to amount to regulations that allow challenges to the validity of retained EU law.

Would add an addition safeguard to the previous two amendments.

Passed by 285 votes to 235 (50 number).

5. ‘Legal compliance’

Retains the right of action in UK law after Brexit if there is a neglect to comply with general principles of EU law as currently recognised by European Court of Equitableness.

Passed by 280 votes to 222 (56 majority).

6. Limit to ‘Henry VIII powers’

This recompense limits the scope in which ministers can use the delegated powers granted by the Brexit Tab.

The so-called Henry VIII powers would allow ministers to use reduced-scrutiny less important legislation to alter primary legislation (statues).

The Government says the ministered powers are needed to ensure a smooth and orderly Brexit, but critics say they assign far too much authority to individual ministers.

Passed by 349 votes to 221 (128 best part).

House of Commons chamberGETTY

The House of Lords voted to give Parliament a ‘meaningful say’ after the Brexit talks are completed

7. Parliament be required to have a ‘meaningful role’ on the Brexit deal

This forces the Authority to give Parliament a ‘meaningful role’ after exit negotiations are finish.

It could lead to the Commons rejecting the draft Brexit deal, and critics premonish the amendment could ultimately force the Government to re-open talks with the EU in the cheese-paring months and weeks of the divorce.

Passed by 335 votes to 244 (91 the better).

8. ‘Mandate for negotiations’

Tabled by a cross-party group of Conservative, Labour and Lib Dem noblemen, this amendment would force the Government to seek the approval of Parliament for ‘angle two’ negotiations with the EU.

Passed by 270 votes to 233 (37 majority).

9. Refugee family reunion rights

Would introduce a legal qualification on ministers to uphold EU regulation relating to provisions and associated rights and requirements that allow for those seeking asylum – including unaccompanied two a pennies, adults and children – to join a family member, sibling or relative in the UK.

Obsolete by 205 votes to 181 (24 majority).

10. Northern Ireland

This last will and testament enshrine support for the Good Friday Agreement in the Bill.

Critics on the alert it could effectively give the Irish Government a veto on any post-Brexit frontier arrangement.

Passed by 309 votes to 242 (67 majority).

11. Future UK favour with EU

This amendment makes the Brexit Bill clear that coming Governments will be allowed to replicate any EU law in domestic law and to continue to participate in EU mechanisms after Brexit.

Passed by 298 votes to 227 (71 majority).


Jehovah domineer Krebs championed the environmental protection amdendment

12. Removal of the Brexit day victuals

This would strike the exit day of March 29, 2019, from the Invoice.

It would also prevent the Government from setting a new Brexit day until it has been signed off by both the Simples and the Lords.

13. ‘Norway option’

Under this amendment, the Government transfer be forced to negotiate continued membership of the European Economic Area (EEA), under other circumstances known as the Norway option.

EEA membership would grant the UK full access to the EU’s put market but it would be forced to accept its rules and regulations without any say in how they were exhausted up.

Passed by 245 votes to 218 (27 majority).

14. ‘Sifting of Brexit-related balancings’

Would extend the proposed ‘sifting’ mechanism committee in Commons to the Board of Lords and makes recommendations made by either chamber binding on vicars.

Passed by 225 votes to 194 (31 majority).

15. EU environmental law

Would solicit to continue environmental protections currently imposed by the EU and create a more tough watchdog than the Government has planned to enforce the rules.

Passed by 294 to 244 (50 lions share).

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