MPs are getting ready to vote for his or her most well-liked Brexit option, with the PM scheduled to meet Tory backbenchers in an attempt to win them over to her deal.
Some have insinuated that Theresa might name the date she’s going to step right down to have any hope of winning MPs’ approval for her deal at the third try.
Leading Brexiteer Jacob Rees-Mogg has hinted he might soon back the arrangement.
Having voted to seize management of Commons business, backbench MPs will definitely vote on Brexit alternatives later.
The Speaker will choose around half a dozen choices, likely to range from cancelling Brexit to exiting the EU without a deal, with MPs marking on each paper with a “yes” or “no”.
The process is probably going to continue into next week. However, it’s unclear whether or not MPs are free to vote as they wish.
Former Health Minister Steve Brine, who resigned on Mon to back the move to force indicative votes, told BBC Newsnight that over a dozen others would possibly quit government roles if they’re denied a free vote.
“MPs should be very free to vote as they want,” he said.
Meanwhile, the Scottish Parliament is anticipated to formally back calls for Brexit to be canceled during a vote later