Theresa May refuses to rule out ‘never ending vote’ on Brexit

Theresa May is back at work in Downing Street after her Christmas break

Theresa May is back at work in Downing Street after her Christmas break

Marr quizzed May several times about what she would do if her Brexit deal is defeated in the Commons, and she avoided ruling out taking her plan back to the commons more than once.

"We're going to be in uncharted territory if this deal does not go through", May warned in an interview with the BBC.

Wall Street Journal editor-at-large Gerry Baker says British PM Theresa May survived her party's no-confidence vote because there is no time to elect a new leader before the January 21 deadline for the Brexit deal to be finalized.

Mrs May also refused to put a timescale on her departure.

"Novation means that you go to the country, let's say Japan, and you say to them we accept exactly what the arrangements are now and if you accept those same ones then we will then make that a UK Japan trade deal and the European Union doesn't have any say in that".

Officially slated for the week of January 14, the Commons vote is widely expected to be held on January 15.

"If anyone should be anxious about the tariffs on beef and sheep then it should be the Irish because of course, we, the United Kingdom are net importers of food", Wilson said.

Hunt continued: "I think she [Mrs May] will find a way to get this deal through Parliament and think that is what the British people would want".

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"When MPs come to look at this vote, they need to ask, does it deliver on the referendum, does it protect jobs and security, does it provide certainty for business and citizens in the future?"

Chuka Umunna, the Labour MP who has led calls for a second Brexit referendum, said that would be a breach of constitutional convention.

May's withdrawal agreement has found opposition from Brexiteers resulting in the prime minister postponing the House of Commons vote before Christmas in face of certain defeat - mainly over the issue of the Irish backstop which could see Northern Ireland locked into regulatory alignment with the bloc after the transition period, should London and Brussels not strike a deal, in order to stop a so-called "hard border" with European Union member state Republic of Ireland.

More than half of members questioned said they did not believe it respected the result of the 2016 Brexit referendum.

The backstop is effectively an insurance arrangement required by the EU and would see the United Kingdom enter into a temporary customs union with the EU if a future trade deal was not agreed during the transition period which will run until 2020.

"We'll be looking to table similar safeguards to all government legislation", Ms Cooper added, with the Sunday Times reporting that the plans also have the backing of select committee leaders Hillary Benn, Rachel Reeves, Harriet Harman - all from the Labour Party -Frank Field (formerly of Labour), and Sarah Wollaston (Conservative).

May told the BBC: "We're going to be in uncharted territory.

I think if people have gone back to their constituencies, as I have, and talked to normal people then they will have found an overwhelming sense of "please can we just get on with it", he told Sky News.

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