Theresa May and her Cabinet are looking for ways to bring their EU resignation agreement for the fourth attempt to win MEPs' support , back to the lower house.
The PM said Britain needed "an alternative way forward" after its plan was defeated on Friday with 58 votes.
MPs from all parties will test support for other options during a second round of "indicative votes" on Monday.
But government sources have not ruled out a run-off election between the one that is most popular and the Prime Minister's Brexit plan.
Labor leader Jeremy Corbyn has asked Ms. May to change her agreement or withdraw immediately, while the North African DUP ̵
The government has so far failed to win 34 Conservative rebels. Both Remainers and Tory Brexiteers claim that the deal still places the United Kingdom too close to Europe.
However, a source # 10 indicated that the prime minister would continue to seek support from the subordinates.
in the right direction, "as the margin of defeat declined 149 a fortnight ago.
The rage of voters was recorded at the latest on the refusal date when the UK was supposed to leave the EU.
assembled in parliament to protest the delay and stop traffic.
And the conservative former Attorney General Dominic Grieve, who has campaigned for another referendum on the deal, lost a vote of no confidence in his Beaconsfield constituency.  19659014] It's very likely that Theresa May, at least for a few weeks in every corner of the Parliament, sees through to see if there's a way her deal can go through – somehow.
But t This is one Decision that was taken in the bunker and the walls are closing.
There is little reason to believe that the burning core of the euro skepticism in the Tory party will ever accept their deal.
There is a Deal There is little evidence that more than a handful of Labor MPs are really going to leap and ultimately go through the same lobbies as Theresa May and Boris Johnson and Iain Duncan Smith.
The Prime Minister concluded on Friday that political process is reaching its limits.
But maybe it will soon be their leadership, their deal that has crossed its borders.
Ms. May has until 12 April to seek an extension of the negotiation process to prevent Britain from getting on without it A deal that most MPs believe could damage business and disrupt ports ,
However, she said that any further delay in Brexit was "almost certain" because elections to the European Parliament should be held in May.
Downing Street later said that was not an "inevitability," but Justice Secretary Rory Stewart told BBC Newsnight that Friday's vote was "the last chance" to avoid that.
He said there would be a "miracle" – and support for up to 150 Conservatives – on Monday for one The majority of MEPs supported a Brexit option that supported the whereabouts of the Customs Union.
This allows companies to move goods without checks or fees around the world, but continued membership would deter the United Kingdom from making strikes on independent trade agreements.
And the political correspondent for the BBC, Chris Mason, said, "Leaving was a conservative manifesto commitment and a turnaround that could tear the party away from the cabinet."
What happens next?
- Monday, April 1: MPs hold a number of other votes on Brexit's various options to see if they can agree on another way
- Wednesday, April 3: Possibly another round of so-called "indicative votes"
- Wednesday, April 10 : EU leaders' urgency summit to consider further British requests for renewal
- Friday, April 12: Brexit day when UK not seeking / EU does not grant further delay
- 23.-26. May: European Parliament elections
said Downing Street continues to talk to the Democratic Unionist Party about more assurances in the background – the "insurance" aimed at preventing the physical infrastructure at the Irish border.
The DUP states that the temporary application of various provisions for Northern Ireland over the rest of the United Kingdom would risk forcibly the retention lock
Westminster leader Nigel Dodds told Newsnight: "I would be in the European Staying and staying in the Union instead of risking Northern Ireland's position, that's how strong I feel. "
And the conservative MP George Freeman, center Norfolk, who supported Mrs. May's agreement stated that the program required a bipartisan solution.
"The Prime Minister has left the street, we need to set up a Brexit War Cabinet," he said.
After announcing the outcome of the last vote, Mr. Corbyn said, "The house was clear, this deal must change now."
"If the Prime Minister can not accept that, she must go, not one indefinite time in the future, but now. So that we can determine the future of this country through general elections.
Will European leaders accept a longer delay to Brexit?
Despite all the drama, money and time EU leaders spent at Brexit (Summit, dedicated government departments, No-deal-planning) and all the hard, hard steps brought in by the EU and British negotiating teams European leaders are wondering what there is to show for everything.
Recent Brexit divisions in Parliament In Theresa May's government and cabinet, Technicolor's announcement of a no-deal Brexit as a bargaining tactic (as in the UK) was back last week and they now consider it a very real prospect.
This has led to it that a number of countries – notably France – are questioning the logic of a prolonged Brexit delay.
Wondering if the UK is Way Forward will ever merge for a Brexit – be it a gentle Brexit, no deal or Brexit.
Would a Brexit enlargement, allowing a general election or a second referendum, really solve the problem, they ask?
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