MPs have dramatically rejected crashing out of the European Union without a deal at any time and under any circumstances.
"MPs now need to rule out no deal as soon as possible and, after two-and-a-half years of failed negotiations, making Britain a laughing stock, it is time for a public vote".
Today (Wednesday), MPs will get a vote on whether the United Kingdom should leave without a deal on March 29 and, if that is rejected, a vote on Thursday on whether Brexit should be delayed.
MPs who voted for: Sir Peter Bottomley (Worthing West), Ms Caulfield, Nus Ghani (Wealden), Nick Gibb (Bognor and Littlehampton), Nick Herbert (Arundel and South Downs), Gillian Keegan (Chichester), Stephen Lloyd (Eastbourne), Mr Loughton, Huw Merriman (Bexhill and Battle), Jeremy Quin (Horsham), Amber Rudd (Hastings and Rye), Sir Nicholas Soames (Mid Sussex).
He has also joined forces with opposition MPs in a parliamentary amendment to stop a "no deal" Brexit, which will be voted on in parliament tonight.
Talks will resume on Monday morning with the aim of securing changes to the deal before Tuesday's vote.
"This fiasco can not go on - is absolutely clear that there must be an extension to article 50 to allow the public to vote again".
Heidi Allen MP
"What will their choice be, what will be the line they will take?" he asked.
"Ultimately, I do not believe that the United Kingdom will be able to find an agreeable solution to Brexit within a "short time" - we will need a minimum extension of a year".
Chancellor Philip Hammond used his Spring Statement to call on MPs to "put aside our differences and seek a compromise", warning the United Kingdom would face "significant disruption" from a no-deal Brexit.
Theresa May, struggling not to lose her voice, has made one final plea for MPs to approve her Brexit deal on Tuesday evening.
But Mrs May said Labour's proposals have also been rejected by MPs and she noted Mr Corbyn appeared hesitant to back his own party's policy to move towards a second referendum.
Ms Long Bailey told BBC Radio 4's Today: 'Now I think it's the opportunity for Parliament to set the agenda and take control because we have a Government now which isn't in control'.
Opening the session, Mrs May joked that International Development Secretary Penny Mordaunt "very helpfully offered to teach me sign language" - with her Cabinet colleague having previously used it at the despatch box.
"Ultimately, when you look at the alternatives - which are a customs union, no Brexit or no-deal - Theresa May's deal is more attractive than those other three options".
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