Pay detonators say Johnson may have the votes to get approval for his deal, though changes could make it more difficult to pass.
Bercow cited the parliamentary convention and said that Parliament would not vote Monday on the deal negotiated with its European counterparts. because the government's request was "essentially the same" lawmakers scrutinized during their "Super Saturday" session.
"The motion is not discussed today because it would be repetitive and disordered to do so," Bercow said
adding, "The house should not be constantly bombarded with the demand to repeat the same matter over and over again [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Public_Subjects] On Saturday, when submitting Johnson's Brexit deal, Parliament voted to withhold support until all supporting legislation was passed. This vote triggered another law that prompted Johnson to write to the E.U. Request for a delay of Brexit until January 31
Johnson, who earlier said he would "prefer to die in a ditch" rather than request an extension, sent several letters to the E.U. on Saturday night. He sent one who was unsigned and asked for an extension, a second letter and a cover letter stating that he was against it.
E.U. Diplomats in Brussels told The Washington Post that they would follow developments in the UK before deciding on a postponement request.
The setback on Monday is not a "paralyzing problem for number 10," said Simon Usherwood, a professor of politics at the University of Surrey, "but it underscores the depth of mistrust between the executive and the legislature at the moment."
Attention now shifts to the so-called Take-Back Agreement Law, which is needed to transpose the Brexit Agreement into British domestic law.  On Tuesday, Parliament is expected to vote on whether to move the bill forward. It will not be a line by line – that will come later – but a general vote on whether Parliament is ready to move on to the next steps. These numbers are closely monitored as a kind of thermometer reading for the current state of affairs.
Usherwood said support at this early stage "starts big and gets smaller as people get weeds. So tomorrow, if only 1 or 2 votes go, it's a sign of real trouble. "
Opposition parties are preparing amendments containing proposals to leave Britain in the EU. Customs Union or require a "confirmatory vote" on the deal – essentially a second Brexit referendum.
Johnson and his allies see such proposals to thwart Brexit – delay the approval of Johnson's deal, or make him into the EU for the Conservative Party or even unacceptable The pro-Brexit tabloids called the opposition party "sabotage."
Justine Greening, a former conservative minister, said she would support an amendment for a second referendum because things have changed with the British since the 2016 vote 52-48 percent have decided to leave the EU  "We're three and a half years after Brexit and I think whatever happens, it feels like we're far from the lofty ideals of this campaign." She said. Meanwhile, a Scottish court postponed a decision on Monday as to whether Johnson complied with the law to request an extension of Brexit with his several letters and his unsigned document.
David Pannick, an attorney representing activists who brought Johnson to justice His suspension of parliament was announced by the BBC on Monday. He thought Johnson was "on this occasion on the right side of the law – as good as -."