Brexit “no deal position” puts Ministers under fire

MPs will vote on if they support the strategy of the government that they affirmed in a vote.

Only because they state it indicates support for ruling a Brexit out, brexiteers are displeased with the movement.

However, Remainers were annoyed when Mr Barclay affirmed that the government hasn’t taken March no-deal off the desk as soon as the UK renders the EU on 29.

But that’s angered some Tory Brexiteers since MPs endorsed two moves on 29 January – just one looking for an alternative to the controversial”backstop” part of this withdrawal bargain and yet another 1 backing for another move to prevent Brexit occurring without an official thing.

Downing Street has urged them not to rebel more than exactly what it describes as a”anodyne” movement.

It’s cautioned it could harm the prime minister’s negotiating position, as she attempts to make modifications to the contentious backstop”insurance coverage” from the agreement to prevent customs checks involving Northern Ireland and the Republic of Ireland.

During Thursday’s debate, former Brexit secretary David Davis urged Mr Barclay to become”clear” regarding whether there is a bargain, the UK would still be departing the EU on 29 March.

The Brexit Secretary affirmed it would but was contested by Lib Dem MP Tom Brake about why he had been respecting one Commons vote, but not another.

Mr Barclay responded the Commons”has stated two distinct things” and had passed legislation to state the UK would depart the EU on 29 March,”with a big margin” including:”The law honestly takes precedence over that movement.”

Ms Greening, a former education secretary that backs the following EU referendum, explained this strategy as”fundamentally wrong and anti-democratic”.

Fellow Conservative Dame Caroline Spelman said”equal respect” needs to be given to Commons moves including:”If he fails to do so, it’s contemptuous of the home.”

And Father of the House Ken Clarke said it was”absurd” to stay with the”random” 29 March death date if no arrangement was set up.

However, DUP Westminster boss Nigel Dodds said shooting”no price” off the table will weaken the UK’s negotiating position:”So people who involve no price to be removed the table are now playing into the hands of the chance of a no offer.”