British Brexit negotiators will meet twice a week with their EU counterparts in September to discuss a new agreement.
What follows is a reaction from MEPs and opponents of a friendly Brexit vote against the Prime Minister's decision to suspend Parliament next month.
Boris Johnson said, "It is now time for both sides to increase the pace" and that he has been "encouraged" by talks with the EU Heads of State and Government.
The EU expects "concrete proposals" from Britain.
A spokesperson for the European Commission said his "doors remain open" and insisted that he "demonstrated our willingness to work around the clock during this long process".
Mr. Johnson also welcomed "the willingness to talk about alternatives to the" anti-democratic setback. "
Britain is currently leaving the EU with or without agreement on October 31.
The issue raised in the Twice Weekly debates will focus on the controversial setback that should be prevented A hard boarder on the island of Ireland after Brexit.
The government reiterated that a new deal would not be agreed unless the readmission agreement reopens and the backstop would be closed.
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That between the predecessor of Mr. Johnson , Theresa May, and the EU agreed readmission agreement was repeatedly rejected by MEPs S is ready to go without one – claiming that Britain will leave "no ifs no buts" by the October deadline.
The Prime Minister called on the Queen to suspend parliament on Wednesday in September and said he would outline his "very exciting agenda" in a speech given by the Queen on October 14.
What's the latest on the legal Challenge?
Johnson's attempt to suspend parliament has been criticized by some MPs who argue that the prime minister is trying to prevent them from blocking a no-doubt Brexit because they will not have enough time to debate.
In Scotland, a judge is considering a legal attempt by parliamentarians to block the suspension of parliament, and his decision is due on Friday at 10:00 CET
The proposed suspension also provoked protests nationwide, with further demonstrations this weekend is expected.
Meanwhile, an e-petition on the government's website calling for the suspension of parliament has reached more than 1.5 million signatures.
What are other parties doing?
Opposition parties have issued a joint statement condemning the "undemocratic actions" of the Prime Minister and calling for the immediate lifting of the suspension.
"The Prime Minister is blocking Parliament for the sole purpose of preventing Members from attending Brexit without agreement to avoid, "says a statement by Labor, the SNP, the Lib Dems, Plaid Cymru, the Independent Group for Change and the Green Party." This will be the longest extension in recent history and one that comes at a critical moment in the history of our respective nations and the Brexit process. "
DUP leader Arlene Foster welcomed the decision, but said that the Bedin The agreement of their party with the Conservatives now available.
Mr. Johnson has a working majority in the parliament of one and the support of the DUP keeps the conservative party in power.
What other reaction was there?
Some Tories also object to the five-week suspension. The government whip Lord Young has resigned in protest, arguing that there is a danger "of undermining Parliament's fundamental role".
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Mr Rees-Mogg said that this parliamentary session was one of the longest in almost 400 years, so it was right to suspend her and start a new session, and indignation over the plan was "wrong."
Ruth Fox – Director of Parliamentary Experts of the Hansard Society – said, however, that the agreement was "much longer than usual" to start a new parliamentary session.
What could happen next?
Despite Little Time
MPs can not block the extension of the term, but they could try to take control of the parliamentary schedule to pass laws that would force the prime minister to request an extension the Brexit.
Another possibility would be to strike the current government by a vote of no confidence.
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Labor Lead er Jeremy Corbyn pledged to "challenge" Mr Johnson for a raid he described as a "raid on our democracy" when Parliament returned from recess on Tuesday.
Former Justice Minister David Gauke – who had come to terms with Mr Johnson's openness to a dispute-free Brexit – told the BBC that next week could be the only opportunity for MPs not to question business.
He said the public did not want Brexit without agreements, but options those who are against such an exit have "now narrowed".
Mr Corbyn also said that filing a motion of no confidence in the Prime Minister at an 'appropriate time' also remained an option.
It is also thought that some MEPs are looking for ways to ensure this Parliament can meet on Friday, Saturday and Sunday before the scheduled suspension.