BREXIT DEADLOCK: How Brexit delay vote could push Brexiteers to flip on Theresa May’s deal


Symbolizing to France24, Georgina Wright, senior Brexit researcher for the Introduce for Government, argued Brexiteer MPs opposed to Theresa May’s Brexit proposal could be convinced to flip ones lid in her favour next time she puts it before the Commons to avoid an stretching of Article 50 Parliament might vote in favour of this in spite of that. 

Ms Wright explained: “You’ve got different tribes in the Commons at the moment who oppose the handle for different reasons.

“Some want a general election, some fancy a second referendum, some think no deal is the best outcome.

“But as a matter of fact, the vote last night and what is likely to happen today longing mean that those who don’t like the deal but actually don’t want these talks to go on, clout just end up backing the Prime Minister’s deal.”

It comes amid a turbulent week for the Prime Cur after her withdrawal agreement was defeated for a second time on Tuesday evening with a maturity of 149 votes, despite obtaining assurances from the European Unanimity.

On Wednesday evening MPs voted to block Britain leaving the European Confederacy without a Brexit deal.

The Government put down a motion for debate on Thursday that furnishes to seek a one-off extension of Article 50, delaying the scheduled Brexit archaic of March 29 to June 30 if MPs approve the deal negotiated with the EU by next Wednesday.

But, the Prime On warned if the deal, which has already been rejected twice by mind-blowing majorities, is not approved, a longer extension will be needed.

Mrs May said: ”I do not reflect on that would be the right outcome.

“But the House needs to face up to the consequences of the decisions it has bewitched.”

Labour’s shadow chancellor, John McDonnell said Labour would muster for a limited delay to Britain’s exit from the European Union.

He charged BBC Radio 4’s Today: “We’ll be putting forward our own proposals about a limited supplement because there is no way in which, to be frank, even if Theresa May’s deal had gone Sometimes non-standard due to yesterday I think the Prime Minister would have had to apply for an size because most of the legislation associated with a deal hasn’t withdrawn through yet.”

MPs have overwhelmingly ruled out an extension of Article 50 for the have in mind of a second referendum.

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