Brexit chaos: UK MPs reject Theresa May’s deal AGAIN

Finally, a Big Week for Brexit

PM Theresa May faces challenge despite securing key Brexit changes

"Now is the time to come together, to back this improved Brexit deal, and to deliver on the instruction of the British people", she said.

The government was even weighing up whether to scrap Tuesday's planned vote on the basis that no significant changes had been secured.

Liberal Democrat MEP Catherine Bearder, who has backed a new vote on Brexit, simply replied: "to: Brexit".

With just 17 days left until the United Kingdom's scheduled departure date, talks have been stuck on the same issue that has blocked progress for the past year: the backup plan meant to ensure there's never any need for customs checks at the land border between Ireland and the United Kingdom.

The Attorney General said additions to the Brexit deal secured by the Prime Minister in last-minute talks with the European Union on Monday night "reduce the risk" of the insurance policy for the Irish border in the vent that Brussels acts with "bad faith or want of best endeavours" in negotiations on a future trade deal.

Trader sentiment reverses Market sentiment reversed in late morning trading in Europe Tuesday as the UK Attorney General, Geoffrey Cox, said last-minute 'legally-binding assurances won by UK Prime Minister Theresa May to her Brexit deal with the European Union left the risks over the Irish backstop unchanged.

Following a last-minute dash to Strasbourg, the prime minister said she had secured the alterations to the withdrawal agreement demanded by MPs after they overwhelmingly rejected her deal in January. However, if they reject the deal, that kickstarts another set of possibilities.

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"We want the rights of citizens on both sides of the channel to be protected. These are things any responsible politician should care about", Mr Juncker said.

"There should be no lingering doubts: this deal will leave us trapped and surrenders our sovereignty".

"The House was clear on the need for legally binding changes to the backstop".

If May loses her vote on Tuesday or does not find some other way to swerve the sequence, MPs are expected to vote this week to reject a no-deal Brexit and to extend article 50.

If they vote yes to extend Article 50 then the United Kingdom will ask for a short extension. But the great majority of lawmakers, including most Conservative members of Parliament, will vote against a no-deal Brexit because they believe it would be economically damaging and disruptive.

The main sticking point is a measure to ensure the border between Northern Ireland and Ireland remains open, a key issue for Varadkar's government.

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