Theresa May could offer MPs another Brexit vote before European Union elections

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With Brexit now delayed to October 31, however, her critics fear she might stay in office for many more months and are pressing for clarity on her departure.

The fact the two parties had no MPs in parliament rendered them "incapable" of delivering Brexit, Mr Boucher said.

The office of UK Prime Minister Theresa May and the opposition Labour Party will meet next week for the next round of talks aimed at overcoming their disagreements over a UK withdrawal deal from the European Union, the Labour spokesperson said amid Brexit uncertainty.

She is immune from a leadership contest until December after surviving one past year.

Anna Soubry clashed with Brexit Party leader on BBC's Question Time after she said Nigel Farage claimed the United Kingdom could "could leave the European Union, just like Norway had done" in the lead up to the EU referendum in 2016.

May yesterday reluctantly accepted that Britain will take part in European parliamentary elections on May 23, nearly three years after voting to leave the EU.

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And with her effective deputy David Lidington suggesting he hopes the deal can be concluded by July, there is speculation she may seek to hang on until the annual party conference in the autumn.

Facing growing calls to set out a clearer timetable of her departure from No. 10, Mrs May will now meet with the powerful 1922 Committee next week.

"My understanding is that in respect of the request Graham Brady made two weeks ago. he expects to be given an assurance that her Withdrawal Agreement will once again go before Parliament". "If it were an issue about me and the way I vote, we would already have left the European Union".

Talks between Labour and the government are due to continue on Wednesday in a bid to break the parliamentary deadlock over the way forward on Brexit.

The EU agreed to delay Brexit to allow British politicians to try to agree a way to leave that minimises the impact of the split.

Meanwhile, the outlet quoted the Downing Street spokesperson as saying that the second round of talks demonstrated the seriousness of both sides in approaching the negotiations.

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