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Mrs May is widely expected to lose next Tuesday's vote on the withdrawal deal negotiated between the United Kingdom and the European Union - with more than 100 Conservative MPs, Labour and the DUP, which usually support the Conservatives in Commons votes, set to vote against it.

Parliament will now spend the next five days debating Theresa May's Brexit deal, with a vote expected to take place on January 15th.

His call came as Nick Timothy - who was formerly one of Mrs May's closest advisers - said that he did not believe the British Prime Minister would "willingly" allow a no-deal Brexit.

A report out today states that a good portion of Labour MPs will ultimately vote with the government to avoid a no deal brexit, but concessions must be made.

Mr Bercow has been accused of bias by some Tory MPs over his decision to break with Parliamentary precedent by allowing a vote on a government motion, which handed MPs more control over the Brexit process.

The government was expecting to have 21 days to come up with a "plan B" for Brexit if, as widely expected, Mrs May's deal is voted down. Lawmakers would have the power to amend that plan.

Brexit supporters are anxious that there is no mechanism for Britain to unilaterally withdraw, meaning it could end up indefinitely stuck in the union, hampering its ability to strike deals with the rest of the world.

On Thursday it emerged that the government is considering backing an amendment from Labour Leave supporter John Mann, giving extra protections to workers and the environment, in a bid to win support.

Its objective was to prove there was a parliamentary majority to oppose no deal, and the cross-party group of rebels who organised Tuesday's defeat said they could seek to amend any and every piece of legislation the government brings to parliament between now and March.

The Conservative party's spokesperson was less optimistic.

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They have picked up 8 FA Cup trophies in their history, with their victory last year being their first in six years. Mahrez made it nine seven minutes from time and those City fans still in the Etihad cried for a historic 10th.

Corbyn has been lukewarm in his support of a second vote on Britain's membership of the EU. Their hope would then be for enough opposition Labour lawmakers to back May's deal.

Britain's main opposition Labour Party will demand a general election if Prime Minister Theresa May loses a vote in Parliament over her Brexit plans next week, its leader Jeremy Corbyn will say on Thursday (Jan 10).

As MPs in Britain's House of Commons resumed their marathon debate Wednesday on Theresa May's strongly opposed Brexit bill, nobody could predict what the eventual outcome will be.

With just fewer than 80 days until the United Kingdom is due to leave the European Union, time is running out to secure an agreement and avoid what businesses and pro-European politicians fear will be a costly no-deal exit.

But he refused to say that the Government would rule out a no deal, saying: "The default is in law that unless we have a deal then we will fall into no deal".

He suggested there could be a series of "indicative votes" on the various alternative proposals which had been discussed to see if any could command a majority.

She suggested she was confident of getting further assurances from the European Union to ease their concerns and offering Northern Ireland more control over the "backstop" arrangement to prevent the return of a hard border with European Union member Ireland.

He said such an election was his priority over discussions of a second Brexit referendum.

The Nottingham and Nottinghamshire People's Vote campaign will be taking their message to the streets of Nottingham in a National Day of Action on Saturday (12th January).

Tory MP Ken Clarke, who backed the amendment, said that those who did not like the amendment should "don a yellow jacket and go outside" to join some of the hard-right protesters who had harassed MPs outside parliament.