Theresa May left the days at number 10 in the middle of a coup to oust her, according to several reports.
Speculation that the prime minister will be ousted from Downing Street has reached a climax, according to reports that Cabinet ministers are organizing a coup to get rid of her.
Ms. May could be forced to resign in a few days, a newspaper said, amid a violent backlash on her management of Brexit.
His former political adviser George Freeman said it was "all over for the prime minister", tweeting: "He did his best, but all over the country you can see anger.
"Everyone feels betrayed, the government is blocked, trust in democracy is collapsing, it cannot go on, we need a new Prime Minister who can reach (and) build a sort of coalition for a Plan".
Nicky Morgan, former pro-EU education secretary, told the Sunday Telegraph that government ministers should tell Ms. May "it's time to go" while Brexiteer Steve Baker said potential contenders for government leadership should "act immediately".
Tory Anne-Marie Trevelyan wrote in the same article: "Now we need a leader who believes in our country and wants to take her to the next stage of her journey".
Lord Gadhia, a former conservative, former member of the close circle of David Cameron, said that the next few days in Parliament could be "very dramatic" and could see the end of Mrs May's time as prime minister.
The Sunday Times reported that 11 government ministers had told the newspaper that they wanted Ms. May to open the way for someone else and that the de facto deputy to Prime Minister David Lidington was lining up to take command.
But the Mail on Sunday reported that the ministers were planning to install the Secretary of the Environment Michael Gove as leader of the guardian.
Saturday around According to the organizers, one million people took part in a march on Parliament asking for a last word for the Brexit audience.
The merchants waving the flags of the EU and carrying their placards emblazoned with political messages had made their way from Hyde Park Corner to Parliament Square.
Elsewhere, pro-Brexit activists will continue their long north-east hike to the capital, leaving Loughborough on Sunday morning.
After another turbulent week for the Prime Minister who saw it catch fire for delaying the Brexit and tried to blame the parliamentarians for the impasse, the House of Commons should have received the third chance to vote on his withdrawal agreement this week.
But on Friday evening Ms. May wrote to parliamentarians to warn if in the coming days there is not enough support for her withdrawal agreement, which could seek an extension of Britain's membership beyond the parliamentary elections European.
The premier said he will hold the Brexit meetings over the weekend as he tweeted his photos on the local electoral trail in Milton Keynes.
Former Brexit secretary David Davis said that leaving without an agreement on the terms of the World Trade Organization "looks much better than the other options in front of us" in a piece for the Sunday Telegraph.
He wrote: "If Parliament rejects the agreement, the Prime Minister has the power to present a result of the WTO. This is what he should do.
"And if some Ministers resign as a result, it would be a pity, but there are always volunteers to replace every departure."