Theresa May is warned by the Cabinet Ministers that she will do so will have to stop if their Brexit deal is defeated - Daily Mail

The Prime Minister was warned that he would have to resign if he were to intensify the Brexit vote in the next week in a disaster, he was found.

Several government ministers warned them of a serious defeat and asked them to look for new concessions from Brussels.

They fear that if Mrs. May continues the vote on Tuesday and loses by a wide margin, this will be fatal to her leadership – and will open the door to a softer "Norwegian" Brexit.

Theresa May (pictured above) will decide on Monday if she wants to force the Brexit vote to delay violently

Last night it was stated that the Prime Minister had been warned by several Brexit supporters that they were ready to resign on Tuesday, unless there were major changes in their agreement.

Mike Wood, private secretary to Secretary General of the Commerce Secretary, Liam Fox, told the Guardian that he will stop and line up behind the supporters, unless changes are made.

It is assumed that other young ministers have had similar ideas and have reflected better on their positions.

The Eurosceptic Iain Duncan Smith warned that Mrs. May and her cabinet had decided to "pierce" her and said that such an approach would be a "disaster".

"The way the Prime Minister reacts after the vote is more important than anything he did," he told the Daily Telegraph.

"I think if the answer is," We've lost, but we'll do it again ", it becomes a management problem.

I do not want it this way. If you and the Council of Ministers decide to undermine it and simply say that a defeat under 200 is not as big as you think, it would be a disaster.

Julian Smith (pictured above) will present to the Prime Minister his final tally of the number of Tory parliamentarians he can count on to support

The newspaper reported that government ministers informed Mrs. May that she would have to resign if the agreement had been defeated and could not get better terms from the European Union.

Last night, Amber Rudd was the prime minister of the government to openly discuss an alternative plan for Mrs May's agreement.

The Secretary of Labor and Pensions told the Times that a Norwegian-style agreement "seems plausible not only in terms of the country, but also in terms of the position of the deputies". An option in Norway will stick to the UK in most EU laws and regulations, including free circulation and substantial annual contributions.

Up to ten senior ministers have privately resolved to support this option. A minister, however, described him as "absolutely terrible" and added: "He would divide the party for a generation.

"It would also be the greatest betrayal of the British people, we are in real danger now."

Yesterday, there were also signs that Labor is trying to unite with the rebels Tories and the DUP to force Mrs. May's resignation into a vote of no confidence if her Brexit plan was defeated.

In public yesterday, Downing Street continued to insist that the vote on the resignation agreement should be carried out as planned.

The leader of the Municipalities Andrea Leadsom (pictured above) considers himself open to the idea of ​​voting if there is a clear plan for the next line of action

Assistants to private mandate that the prime minister would "take stock" of his retirement from the lady in the country over the weekend before making a decision.

A final multimedia flash is scheduled for the next 48 hours, while Tiny whips inform MPs about their intentions. Mrs. May will then sit with her inner circle on Monday to make the call. At the meeting, Chief Whip, Julian Smith, will present his final tally of the number of Tory MPs he can count on to support. More than 100 Tory MPs have reported their resistance in recent weeks.

A Whitehall source said that trying to convince the rebels to take sides is like "shouting from a window". Last night, a government source said, "If we get involved in a three-way defeat, why go ahead?"

An amendment aimed at limiting Britain's stay in the Northern Ireland reserve seemed to have died after being blown up by the Unionist Democratic Party – which supports the Tories in the Commons – and by the Eurosceptics .

A poll also found that despite the chaos of Westminster, the parties compete in public. Both Labor and the conservatives are 38%, according to Ipsos Mori.

Arlene Foster (pictured above) said that "domestic craftsmanship does not cut"

May the Loyalists divide what the prime minister should do next. Some argue that the vote now and the search for concessions in Brussels at a summit next Thursday – or an attempt to find a legislative way to please MPs – is their only hope of overcoming the agreement.

Liz Truss, pudding after style …

Like Brexit, Bloodwurst has its dedicated fans – but others can not stand it.

Government minister Liz Truss managed yesterday to combine both with a visit to a butcher.

Liz Truss (pictured above) tries to make black puddings

After posing with a blood sausage, he said that Theresa May's resignation agreement would give UK producers the opportunity to sell abroad.

"There's a huge demand for fantastic British products," said the finance minister during a visit to the Fruit Pig Company in Wisbech, Cambridgeshire.

Others say that any attempt to resume the agreement would be a "world of pain" and push Spain, France and other countries to seek concessions on issues such as Gibraltar and fishing. Last night, a high-ranking Tory Eurceptter warned that the rejection of the agreement would be "almost certain" that it would go into weaker conditions. "At a certain point you have to fix the barrel," the source said. "There is no parliamentary maneuver that consolidates the options we have now." You have to choose. & # 39;

The leader of the Municipalities Andrea Leadsom considers himself open to the idea of ​​voting when there is a clear plan for the next action. The Hardline Eurosceptics argue that a major defeat would send a signal to the EU that they would have to compromise.

The amendment proposed by Tory's loyalists would give MEPs a vote in 2020 to take a step back or prolong the transition period – and impose on the government the "duty" to have a viable alternative within a year. But Backory Tory Peter Bone told the BBC that the change was "absolutely meaningless". He said: "It does not have a binding force".

The head of Dup, Arlene Foster, said: "The craftsmanship of the national legislation will not cut it". US Vice President Mike Pence spoke of "a strong partnership" last night after speaking with Brexit Secretary of State Jeremy Hunt.

It seemed to increase the likelihood of an agreement between the United Kingdom and the United States after Donald Trump stressed last week that the agreement with the EU would make it difficult.

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