The prime minister held talks with prominent Brexiteers to see if there is a way her Withdrawal Agreement can be backed.
Everything you need to know about where we're at with Brexit and the coming week.
Hundreds of thousands of people marched on Parliament on Saturday demanding a final say for the public over Brexit.
David Cameron called for “bonfire” of EU regulation and blasted “Euro red tape”, an archive file released under the 30-year rule has revealed.
Another go-slow is reportedly planned for Monday morning in Hampshire after protestors brought roads to a standstill.
The first thing we know is the timetable. If May somehow passes her deal, Article 50 is extended until 22 May, the day before the European elections. You cannot stay an EU member state, even in Article 50, without taking part.
Hardline Brexiteers like Nigel Farage have yet to launch a counter-petition
The armed forces have activated a team in a nuclear-proof bunker under the MoD as the government prepares for a no-deal Brexit
Website crashes as people rush to sign online petition demanding Britain halt Brexit and revoke Article 50.
We’re not in the room when they decide what happens to us. First Theresa May will make a short speech. Then she leaves and the leaders of 27 other countries make a decision. We wait outside. That’s how Britain finds out what happens to it. It’s taken just three years - three years of nationalism and political puritanism - to reduce the country to this status.
John Bercow blew the whole thing apart. After years of petty sneers and active sabotages of parliament by the government, he finally took his revenge. The referendum had created a new kind of sovereignty in British democracy.
The prime minister can seemingly keep on putting down her Brexit deal, over and over again, hoping that at some point she wins it. It is an archaic system based on constitutional convention and political reality. Opponents of the prime minister thought they’d found an Achilles Heel to her strategy buried away on page 397 of the parliamentary rule book Erskine May. “A motion or an amendment which is the same, in substance, as a question which has been decided during a session may not be brought forward again during that same session,” it read.
“It is time for this House to act in the national interest,” Brexit secretary Stephen Barclay said last night. “It’s time to put forward an extension that is realistic. I commend the motion put forward by the government to the House.” And then, minutes later, he went into the No lobby and voted against it.
An unexploded bomb has been found at Manston Airfield in Kent, which is due to become a lorry park in the event of a no-deal Brexit
The swirling hysteria of the Commons is quite distracting, but put it to one side. Britain accepted, formally, that it could not leave the EU on March 29th. This is what Brexit has done to what was, just a few years ago, one of the most powerful countries in the world.
MPs have voted to delay Brexit for at least three months after the House of Commons rejected Theresa May’s deal again this week. Mrs May will now go to the EU to request an extension to the Brexit deadline. Tonight MPs also voted to reject a second Brexit referendum by a margin of 334 votes to 85 after Labour backed out of supporting a so-called ‘People’s Vote’.