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Later that day, Conservative MP Anna Soubry, when questioned by the Prime Minister, called on May to accept The Grieve amendment: “The Prime Minister says she wants a sensible vote on Brexit before we leave the European Union. Will she also be so good at this last moment that she accepted my right-wing Hon and learned of Amendment 7 from the friend, in a spirit of unity for all here and in the country? [24] May rejected the idea and said, “We were very clear that we would not launch legal instruments until this good vote had taken place, but the [Grieve] bill that is being drafted indicates that we should not implement these provisions and legal instruments until the withdrawal agreement and the transposition law have reached the code of law. This could be at a very late stage of the procedure, which could mean that we are not in a position to have the orderly and smooth exit from the European Union that we want. [25] In July 2017, David Jones, Minister of State for leaving the European Union, told the House of Commons that he expected Parliament`s vote on the Brexit deal with the EU to take place “before the debates and votes of the European Parliament on the final agreement.” Asked what would happen if MPs and members of the House of Lords decided they did not like the deal, Mr Jones said: “The vote will be either to accept the deal. Or there will be no agreement. [13] At a withdrawal meeting of the European Union`s special committee in October, Labour MP Seema Malhotra Davis asked: “The vote of our Parliament, the British Parliament, could be after March 2019? to which Davis replied, “Yes, it could be. [14] This has been criticised by Labour MPs and some Conservative MPs. [15] [16] On 27 February 2019, the House of Commons passed a amendable motion: “Let this House take note of the Prime Minister`s statement on the withdrawal from the European Union on 26 February 2019; also notes that discussions between the UK and the EU are ongoing. Parliament will have to approve any future relations agreement. If such an agreement deals with powers that the EU shares with member states, national parliaments must also ratify it. Section 13 of the 2018 Act required the government to use a motion in a neutral manner in response to the Prime Minister`s written statements of January 21 and 24, in which he outlined her “Plan B.” In accordance with the “three-day amendment” to Dominic Grieve`s parliamentary calendar, this application was filed on 21 January (three days of session after the rejection of the draft withdrawal agreement by MEPs) and put to a vote on 29 January 2019. It was passed in the form of a resolution that the House of Commons had “thought about” the Prime Minister`s statements.

This neutral proposal was amended and, prior to the vote on the main motion, the House of Commons voted on seven amendments proposed by Members and chosen by the spokesperson. [82] Six Labor members voted for the bill – Sarah Champion, Rosie Cooper, Jon Cruddas, Emma Lewell-Buck, Grahame Morris, Toby Perkins.