When the British public voted to leave the EU on 23 June, the immediate impulse - on the part of pro-Remainers at least - was post-mortem analysis. Where did things go wrong? How did the 'in' camp lose the argument? Then came the blame game. Soon enough, Jeremy Corbyn found himself the victim of a post-referendum backlash, his perceived lack of commitment to the pro-EU cause ultimately leading to an attempted overthrow. Meanwhile, a Conservative Party eternally riven by internal divisions on the European issue were left alone to fight their next civil war: hard vs soft Brexit. Theresa May has proven particularly slippery on this front. While dutifully backing David Cameron's stance during the campaign, she was notably absent from pro-Remain platforms. Indeed, her public engagement during the campaign was minimal. Her words and deeds since taking the keys to Number 10 have confirmed one obvious fact; our new Prime Minister is the not-so-secret hardcore Brexiteer.
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Emmanuel Macron accuses Brexiters of bluffing over no-deal divorce
She swerved a proper rebellion by playing everyone else off against each other.
By Rory Tingle For Mailonline. Hardcore Brexiteers who voted against Theresa May 's withdrawal deal are beginning to crack, as the PM battles to secure the support of 75 more defectors to win her crucial vote next week. It comes after David Davis made the bombshell decision to vote for the deal on Tuesday, and former work and pensions secretary Esther McVey said she would be going through the aye lobby next week 'the rules have changed'.
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Still they come. Tuesday saw a few more resignations trickle out of the government. Ben Bradley, the youthful Conservative Party vice chair most famous for being bounced into a grovelling Twitter apology to Corbyn over the "Czech spy" libels, went. So did someone called Maria Caulfield, who has never done anything that interesting. On the back benches, Andrew Bridgen, MP for somewhere in Leicestershire, announced that he would be submitting a letter to Graham Brady, who runs the Committee. If Brady gets 48 such letters, it triggers a vote of no confidence in the Prime Minister.
The future of Brexit was in the balance as British Prime Minister Theresa May dashed to Strasbourg, France, on Monday night in a last-ditch attempt to tweak a deal with the European Union that so far has dismally failed to pass through Parliament. But this looks like last orders at the Last Chance Saloon. In January, May lost a vote on her proposals by a historic votes—including over members of her own party. Crucially, even the Northern Irish Democratic Unionist Party, a small group on which May relies for her parliamentary majority, were skeptical about the concessions. And one thing is clear: If May fails a second time to get approval for her deal, the future of her premiership, and of Brexit itself, is in serious doubt. Juncker told reporters that the U. Many pro-Brexit MPs—including a few members of the Labour opposition—fear that any delay may lead to Brexit being diluted or canceled altogether. Others, particularly in the European Research Group, believe that toppling May and installing a more pro-Brexit Conservative leader could be the only way to achieve the so-called hard Brexit—essentially, leaving the Customs Union and trading with the EU on World Trade Organization terms—that they crave. But so far the only clear majority to emerge in the Commons is in opposition to leaving with no deal. Update, March 12, This story was updated to include the latest vote estimates.