British PM wins key Brexit vote despite ‘big’ rebellion..

Theresa May faces a number of grillings from MPs today

Theresa May faces a number of grillings from MPs today

The document notes that the impact of a no-deal scenario would be "very real" for citizens, and even leaves open the possibility of a visa requirement for Britons travelling to the continent after Brexit should a deal not be in place. Amy Mount, head of Greener UK - a coalition of 13 major environmental organisations lobbying for a Green Brexit - warned on Twitter that trade deals have a "big impact" on our environment.

Within three days of that party retreat, Johnson and the minister responsible for Brexit negotiations with the EU, David Davis, resigned from their cabinet posts.

The entire trade bill passed by 31 votes and now moves to the House of Lords for further scrutiny before returning to the Commons for a final vote.

But by sticking to her plan for a "business-friendly" departure that would keep Britain in a free trade zone with the European Union for manufactured and agricultural goods, May has thrown down the gauntlet both to backers of a cleaner break with the bloc, and to those who don't want to leave at all.

"Therefore, it is essential that the United Kingdom continues to participate in the EMA after Brexit, as set out in the Brexit white paper and in the prime minister's Mansion House speech".

Shouts rang out across the Commons.

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"Brexit continues to mean Brexit", May said to cheers from her Conservative supporters. Davis' former deputy, Steve Baker, chimed in to ask about contingency plans for a no-deal departure.

The session offered a mirror on a party deeply split and a government just scraping by to stay in office.

Johnson was a leading Brexiteer in the 2016 European Union referendum.

While praising Mrs May's "courage and resilience", he tore apart her Brexit strategy.

The EU has recently concluded a huge free trade deal with Japan.

After 18 months of stealthy retreat we have come from the "bright certainties" of Mrs May's Lancaster House speech to the "miserable permanent limbo" of the Chequers agreement, he said. "Not the democratic disaster of ongoing harmonization with no way out and no say for the UK".

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Brexiteers believe that keeps Britain too close to the European Union, while pro-Europeans think it fails to protect the country's dominant services sector, among other gripes.

Johnson insisted there was still time to adjust and that the country must do so because much was at stake.

"It is absolute nonsense to imagine, as I fear some of my colleagues do, that we can somehow afford to make a botched treaty now, and then break and reset the bone later on", he said.

Theresa May will be questioned by MPs on the liaison committee about Brexit later before speaking at a meeting of Tory backbenchers.

The newspaper reported that Conservative whips, who enforce discipline in the party, issued the warning to pro-EU MPs, led by the former ministers Stephen Hammond and Nicky Morgan, minutes before a crucial vote on customs last night.

48 letters must be sent to the chairman of the committee Graham Brady before a no confidence vote is triggered.

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She added: "I am delighted to welcome the Prime Minister to Northern Ireland in particular Fermanagh and South Tyrone". Justine Greening has called for a second referendum, labelling the prime minister's Brexit deal a "fudge".

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