The closest and last vote took place on March 29, 2019: the majority against the government fell to 58 and a change of votes of 30 opponents to a support position would have reversed the result. It was the first time MPs voted in favour of one of the Brexit laws submitted to the House of Commons. The government rejected the Lords` proposal, which would give the House of Commons the power to decide the next steps for the government if the withdrawal agreement was rejected by Parliament.  This is how your MP voted on Boris Johnson`s Internal Market Act, which attempted to repeal the Brexit Withdrawal Agreement and international law. Many of the former Conservative MPs who lost the whip in a previous vote to rebel against the government have also left. The Telegraph`s Asa Bennett tweeted some footage of the prime minister signing copies of MPs` withdrawal agreement: MPs voted to reinstate controversial parts of a law that could repeal the Brexit divorce deal and violate international law. Standing Order No. 24B states that “where, according to the spokesman. A movement. Amendments should not be tabled on this subject.  Grieve`s amendment does not apply these Rules to any request made after the “Useful Vote” section of the Act, which allows any request relating to the withdrawal procedure to be amended by Parliament.  In the absence of significant changes in the positions of the political parties, the government was defeated by 432 votes to 202 in the January 15 vote. The 230-vote lead was the worst for any government in modern parliamentary history.
 196 Conservative, 3 Labour and 3 independent MPs supported the deal. 118 Conservative MPs, 248 Labour MPs, the 35 SNP MPs, the 11 Liberal Democrat MPs, the 10 DUP MPs, the 4 Plaid Cymru MPs, the only Green MP and 5 independent MPs voted against the deal.  The Conservative Party now has a clear majority of MEPs who voted in favour of withdrawal in the 2016 EU referendum (see Table 1). Of the 106 new Conservative MPs elected in 2019, 67 said they voted to leave. The Léavers form a majority of MPs elected in the seats won and those who replace the incumbent Conservatives. At the end of November 2018, May presented to the House of Commons a draft agreement on the future relationship with Europe, after concluding a 17-month negotiation with the EU.  Therefore, the first use of meaningful voting was scheduled for December 11, 2018.  Theresa May reduced the number of Conservative MPs willing to vote against her Brexit deal on Friday, but she underestimated the intransigence of hardline Eurosceptics within her own party. In the vote, 286 MEPs voted in favour of their agreement, 344 against and 4 abstained.
34 Tories stood firm. None of the proposals put forward in the second round obtained a majority in the House of Commons, so an indicative third round of voting was scheduled for April 3.  On April 3, 2019, the House of Commons instead focused on the debate on “the European Union (Withdrawal) (No. 5) Bill.” This law was also known as the Cooper Letwin Act, according to its main sponsors Yvette Cooper (Labour) and Oliver Letwin (Conservative). The bill obliges the government to obtain approval for one or no extension of the withdrawal date from the EU. . . .