The government is odds on to survive a vote of no confidence, but the chances of Brexit happening by March are getting slimmer.
The front pages of today's newspapers have called Theresa May's Commons Brexit vote defeat a "humiliation".
After the vote was over, the parliamentary nerds started trying to find another moment in British political history when the government had been defeated so comprehensively. Usual political enemies like Tim Farron and Iain Duncan Smith joked away, their animosity temporarily put to one side as they united to kill Theresa May’s deal.
Sixty percent of Remain voters put Deal as their second preference and none opt for No-deal. Deal voters are more evenly split however. No-deal voters, on the other hand, opt 70% for Deal as their second preference and 15% for Remain.
MPs are set to vote on Theresa May's EU withdrawal agreement on Tuesday evening, with the prime minister facing an expected defeat.
When Theresa May first brought her deal to the Commons she tried to present herself as the sensible voice in the centre, a moderate and pragmatic prime minister holding the line against unreconciled europhiles on one side and irresponsible no-deal types on the other. Over at Radio 4, Liam Fox reiterated the message. Together, May and Fox completed the three-stage tactic of the right-wing populist: Conspiracy theory, followed by authoritarianism, followed by outright lies.
Mumsnet users are openly discussing stockpiling food, medicines and cleaning products in preparation for a no-deal Brexit. Mothers are voicing their concerns about shortages if the UK leaves the EU without a deal in a thread on the popular parenting site and sharing advice on how they are preparing for the eventuality. At the weekend a former advisor to Environment Secretary Michael Gove warned that certain foods could run out in the event of a no-deal Brexit.
The prime minister will say that "catastrophic harm" will be inflicted if politicians fail to implement the result of the referendum.
Writing in the Sunday Express, Prime Minister Theresa May urged MPs to "do what is right for our country" and vote for her Brexit deal.
Most stories break down into a three-act structure. You set up the world in the first act. Then a problem comes along that must be fixed. The hero fights their way through it in the second act. And then in the third act they overcome the obstacles to live happily ever after. Lovely status quo, followed by problem, followed by resolution. Everyone lives happily ever after.
Ipsos MORI’s 2019 predictions poll found that 75% of Brits think Brexit will happen this year, but 68% say society will not be less divided by Brexit in 2019.
The Labour leader confirmed the party would vote against Theresa May’s deal in the Commons next week.
A YouGov poll reported by The Times found that Leave voters are more likely to think that falling house prices and rising interest rates are a price worth paying for Brexit.
Tory rebels want to avoid a no-deal Brexit if Theresa May loses her "meaningful vote" in the Commons next week.
Brexit is horrible combination of things: Important, complicated and boring. Theresa May triggered Article 50 in March 2017, after a legal challenge found she needed parliament’s authority to do so. Once triggered, it sets off a two-year period during which the departing country and the remaining EU nations negotiate an exit deal and roughly outline their future relationship.
Claims emerged yesterday that UK officials are 'putting out feelers' on pushing back the date of the UK's departure and discussing the process with their EU counterparts.
Dozens of MPs have written to the head of the Metropolitan Police after Anna Soubry was called a "Nazi' and later jostled by Brexit supporters.