Theresa May said that MPs have "one last chance" for Brexit, calling on them to support what they said as a "new agreement".
MEPs will vote on whether to hold another referendum if they support the EU law on a resignation agreement.
The law also includes new guarantees for workers' rights, environmental protection and the Northern Ireland border as well as a "customs compromise".
Labor said it was a "reconditioning" of existing plans, and Tory Brexiteers used social media to express their anger.
Jacob Rees-Mogg said the deal was "worse than before," while Zac Goldsmith said the bill was a "complicated mess," and the Prime Minister, who has offered to cancel as soon as a Brexit deal from Parliament should be approved, should go now.
MEPs have rejected the readmission agreement negotiated with the EU three times.
In a recent dice roll, Ms. May is now bringing the draft right of withdrawal, required to transpose the agreement into British law, to Parliament in early June.
- Brexit: What's next?
Speaking in London, the Prime Minister said the Brexit deadlock has "corrosive" effects on political debate in the country and stops progress in other areas.
"The majority of MEPs say that they want to present the outcome of the referendum … and I think there is one last chance to do so now," she said.
"We are making a new offer to find unity in Parliament, only in this way can Brexit be achieved."
The key points of the Prime Minister's revised plan are:
- The guarantee that a commons Award vote on another referendum before the Brexit Agreement is ratified by the government Award award
- Voting on different customs options, including a government proposal for a temporary customs union for goods ̵
- If the backstop goes into effect, the law would ensure that Northern Ireland remains in compliance with the rest of the UK and will not be part of a separate customs territory
- to ensure workers' rights "Everybody is so good, if not better" after Brexit and does not warrant Environmental Standards
- A legal obligation to seek changes to the political statement on future relations with the EU
While speaking personally against another Brexit referendum referendum The Prime Minister said she recognized the "genuine and sincere "Feelings on this topic in Parliament.
It urged MEPs to support the draft right of withdrawal at its first parliamentary hurdle and then to stand for a further public vote when the draft law was thoroughly examined.
Under the plan, Parliament will decide The form of future customs agreements with the EU after bipartisan talks could not find a solution.
She appealed to MEPs to support her plan, saying that this would honor the outcome of the referendum in 2016. Ask her to also compromise.
When MPs reject the bill, it warns them that a negotiated exit "dead in the water" and Brexit could be stopped.
"Dead in the water"
The union leader Jeremy Corbyn said he would Do not support the law and can not see how it would come through Parliament.
"It is basically a recapitulation of what has been discussed before, and there will be no fundamental steps towards market alignment or customs union or the protection of rights he said.
"Of course there is also the question of deliverability. The Prime Minister has already announced that she will resign. "
Tory Brexiteers reacted angrily to the Prime Minister's new plan, with former Secretary Andrew Percy, who had already voted for her Brexit deal three times, said he would not do so now.
Iain Duncan Smith said he is leaving the EU firmly has control over our fate, "while Anne-Marie Trevelyan accused Ms. May of" trying to get her botched business in the Labor vote by staying in the Customs Union and allowing Brussels to determine our future trade policy. "
The Democratic Unionists, who hold the government of Mrs. May in power, said the plans were still "fundamentally flawed" to be easily undone by their successor.
He said what was offered was more of a "strange complex process" than a "clean, simple affirmative vote on their deal".
The SNP said they could not support a plan that led the UK out of the single market, while the Lib Dems said that Ms. May did not have the political authority to guarantee that one of her proposals would ever happen.