Latest Headlines from all that is Brexit

This is how Brexit was delivered to British people and what was needed to get it through Parliament. 

If you want to know how and why Brexit happened you can also follow it here on our dedicated Brexit Briefing page.


Friday, 29th March 2019

Brexit Briefing

  • Theresa May at risk of fresh Brexit defeat as MP’s will vote again
  • The day UK was supposed to be leaving EU
  • Independent Group to register as Change UK party under Heidi Allen
  • The European commission has said that the UK only has to pass the withdrawal agreement for the UK to be able to leave the EU
  • John Bercow, the Speaker, says there will now be an eight-minute limit on speeches

Updates & articles from around the globe

Brexit: as parliament votes again, what happens next?
With MPs preparing for the latest vote on May’s deal, all scenarios are still possible

Guardian News

Friday 29th March 2019

Today was supposed to be the day the UK should have left the EU

Businesses and industry worldwide had targeted this date as the one where all their agreements should have been made. Instead, they have been sent to into a spiral of uncertainty where no-one knows what is going to happen

MPs are to vote again on Brexit – on the day the UK was due to leave the EU

The Commons is debating a motion on the withdrawal agreement, covering terms of the UK’s exit

Liam Fox has warned MP’s that they will undermine faith in mainstream politics by creating a “chasm of distrust” if they fail to do so

Jeremy Corbyn has warned that the new Brexit deal is bad business and brings with it a uncertainty and that labour will not be supporting it

Thursday 28th March 2019

PM Theresa May has managed to gain some more support for her Brexit proposal, but we aren’t any clearer as to what will happen.

Her pledge has brought some MP’s on-side, such as ex-foreign secretary Boris Johnson.

Boris Johnson has demonstrated that his loyalty is to the top job, not the deal itself. His support for the PM’s proposal is solely resting on the fact that she will resign, allowing him to mount a challenge for the leadership of the conservative party.

But challenges remain for the PM after Northern Ireland’s DUP, who she relies on for support, said it would not back the deal because of the Irish backstop.

Meanwhile, none of eight alternative Brexit proposals brought by MPs secured backing in a series of Commons votes.



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Wednesday 27th March 2019

None of the 8 proposals made by MPs’ secures clear backing in Commons vote

Ken Clarke’s proposal for a permanent customs union with the EU came closest to gaining parliamentary approval but was beaten by 272 to 264 votes

Tonight’s indicative votes has strengthened the government’s view that the PM’s deal is the best option.

After the option for the second referendum did not get enough support any deal must include a withdrawal agreement.


Breaking News

Theresa May has promised Tory MPs she will quit if they back her Brexit deal.

She told backbench Tories: “I am prepared to leave this job earlier than I intended in order to do what is right for our country and our party.”

Boris Johnson has revealed he will back the prime ministers deal in order to get her out of no 10.


The List of eight amendments that will be put to a vote.

No deal – Just get out no matter what & we will fix our own mess our own way

Common market 2.0 – Create a free trade association and the European Economic Area

Efta and EEA – Out of the customs union but remaining within the EEA and rejoining Efta

Customs unionpermanent & comprehensive UK-wide customs union with the EU

Customs union and alignment with the single market – Having a customs union and to shadow the single market inc some laws & EU rights

Revocation to avoid no deal – If the government has not passed its withdrawal agreement, it would have to stage a vote on a no-deal

Confirmatory public vote – A public vote to confirm any Brexit deal passed by parliament

Contingent preferential arrangements – Seek to agree on a preferential trade arrangement with the EU


Breaking News

MPs have voted to take control of today’s parliamentary business. A series of indicative votes to show their preferred options for Brexit will follow this evening. The Speaker, John Bercow has selected eight options. The measures being debated include leaving without a deal, forming a customs union, Norway style or customs 2.0 and a confirmatory referendum.

Theresa May is still trying to drum up support for her deal, despite it being voted down by a large margin twice.

The Speaker of the House reiterated his earlier warnings that the PM’s deal could not come back for a vote if it had not significantly changed.

Labour has confirmed it will be backing a motion calling for a confirmatory public vote, saying any deal agreed by Parliament “needs further democratic approval”.


At 2.00pm parliament will vote to take control over the Brexit process

If the PM loses she will have to go back to the EU with the new set of conditions. How will the EU respond?

Donald Tusk has said the EU must not betray the 6 million people who signed the petition or the 1 million who marched in London on Saturday.

Nigel Farage has asked the EU to just kick us out on 12th of May, irrespective of what happens to the UK afterwards.


Prime Ministers Question Time

  • Jeremy Corbyn pushes the PM for a second referendum

  • The Prime Minister still believes her deal is the best deal for the country, providing certainty for the future of this country. (We’re scratching our head at that statement)

  • “Frankly unable to govern” – Jeremy Corbyn

  • The Prime Minister is preparing for PM Question time where she will face a hostile crowd from both sides of the bench

  • MPs are preparing to vote for their preferred Brexit option, with the PM due to meet Tory backbenchers in an effort to win them over to her deal.

  • All bets are off – At least 16 Brexit proposals have been submitted by MPs for “indicative votes” in the Commons today

  • Theresa May has said she could still hold a third vote on her withdrawal deal this week

  • 73 MEP’s are working on overtime from Friday onwards.

  • Later today she will address the Tory backbenchers to gain their support

  • We think it’s fair to say that no one knows what is going to happen

  • It is becoming so ridiculous and complicated that we’ve all stopped laughing and are now genuinely concerned about what will happen to our country

  • Westminster’s Brexit business will run a little differently Wednesday. Off the back of voting on Monday night, UK lawmakers voted for an amendment put forward by Conservative MP Oliver Letwin, giving them control over the parliamentary timetable on Wednesday. Plans for how voting would unfold were outlined in Letwin’s Business of the House motion.

  • Power transfers to lawmakers at around 2:00 p.m. with House Speaker John Bercow making a selection of the tabled motions an hour or so later.

Labour MP Stephen Kinnock says he’ll be voting for a Norway-style arrangement with the EU.

“I’ve been completely consistent for the last two and a half years. I’ve been campaigning for the Norway option.

Euro News on WTX News
Belgian MEP Philippe Lambert slammed British Prime Minister Theresa May during a press briefing in Strasbourg on Tuesday.
EU president Donald Tusk warns against 'betraying' Remain voters
Anti-Brexit British voters who want to remain in the EU must not be “betrayed”, the president of the European Council has warned.
Crashing petition reaches more than four million
I’m a great believer in petitions so when asked to sign the online one calling on Theresa May’s government to revoke the Article 50 notice and …..


Tuesday 26th March 2019

  • The Parliament has seized control over the Brexit process
  • Using Indicative votes to decide the future
  • The struggle, for the PM, is to ensure the indicative voting process does not lead to a second referendum
  • The PM does not see the Brexit process as a failure, she would see remaining as part of EU a failure.

Arron Banks, co-founder of Leave.EU, said remaining looked better than May’s deal

British MP’s have seized control of the parliamentary timetable for a series of “indicative votes” on the next steps for Brexit – but Theresa May has not committed to abiding by the outcome. The House of Commons passed by a comfortable 329 ayes to 302 noes an amendment led by the Conservative former minister Sir Oliver Letwin which provides for a series of indicative votes on finding a consensus Brexit solution. The PM lost three ministers who resigned.

“Where this government has failed, this house must, and I believe will, succeed.” – Jeremy Corbyn

At least 16 Brexit proposals have been submitted by MP’s for “indicative votes” in the Commons today. The Speaker, John Bercow, will select the options to be debated.

Sputnik News

Against the backdrop of MPs grabbing control over the Brexit process, the British prime minister has reportedly resorted to some extreme measures
DW News

In a bid to break the Brexit deadlock, lawmakers in the UK Parliament have handed Theresa May another defeat.
BBC News

MPs have decided to try to break the Brexit deadlock by holding a series of “indicative votes”. But what does it mean?

it is often said that the Brexit choice is between a deal and no deal. However, the current situation is


Monday 25th March 2019


The Brexit process is a complete shambles

The weekend saw the 2 biggest protest rally in UK history, second only to the Iraq war

The PM has been trying to make deals and making all kinds of commitments to secure some sort of solution to Brexit

She won’t allow a second referendum

The government has become the laughing-stock of Europe.

What week it has been, The Prime Minister has spent the weekend in Chequers, trying to make a deal even bargaining with her future.

It Is understood that Boris Johnson was at this meeting and he wanted assurances that the Prime Minister would resign before choosing a side.

“Europe cannot remain a ‘prisoner’ to Brexit delays, Macron says”

Here are a few of the best articles from today, to catch up on what you may have missed. We’ve also added a few articles from European media to give you an idea of what the EU think of our shambolic Brexit.

“The face of Britain is disfigured by Brexit. My German friends used to say they thought we were ordered and now they realize we’re just as chaotic as they are.”

Oh and BTW way we have handpicked the articles … we don’t trust auto feeds and RSS content when it is this important.

Hover over the pictures and you will see the name of the publisher as well a snippet of the article.

leave-backing MPs pile on pressure as May’s deal drifts away - Guardian News at WTX news
Theresa May’s prospects of getting her Brexit deal through parliament this week dramatically receded on Sunday night after a high-stakes summit
British press reacts to Theresa May's 'last chance' Brexit delay
European Union leaders on Friday gave Britain one final opportunity to avoid a no-deal Brexit. How did the British newspapers react to this postponement? Frustration was the one unifying theme.
what is the British parliament going to do next? Euro News on WTX News
The two-week reprieve granted by the EU means that as things stand, this becomes the new legal date for the UK’s departure from the bloc under EU law.
British PM May says no support for third vote - DW News on WTX News
Theresa May says she is still trying to build support for her Brexit deal, which has twice failed in Parliament. Britain could leave the EU without a Brexit deal on April 12
Senior ministers say they are behind the PM, however Boris is not
Prime Minister Theresa May is expected to update ministers on her Brexit strategy when she chairs a meeting of her cabinet this morning. However, some sources have suggested she will outline her plans for the future as she struggles to get her Brexit deal passed.
Cabinet to meet amid pressure on May - BBC News Breakfast Briefing on WTX News
Prime Minister Theresa May is expected to update ministers on her Brexit strategy when she chairs a meeting of her cabinet this morning.
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