The news is not all bad for supporters of Leave. But a weakened Government needs third party support to deliver not so much a Soft or Hard Brexit as a clean one.
After negotiations with the rest of the EU have been completed, the final agreement must be brought back to Parliament.
She explains that it’s “all a bit technical”, but that there’s “a lot of legislation to be got through”.
For all the chatter about the Customs Union, leaving the EU in full is still on course. But May’s bungled election has raised the chances of a disorderly outcome.
Since when did voting for a party mean endorsing every policy in any election manifesto? Especially when large chunks of the Tory offering are in the shredder.
She cannot be a stationary establishment figure when faced with the restless mood of the voting public. She must move forwards – or we risk a 1997-style wipeout.
Davidson should have a standing invite to attend Political Cabinet, and be encouraged to speak her mind – on Brexit, the DUP and anything else.
The very last thing the tyrant would have done would be to restore sovereignty to Parliament.
The Labour leader pursues his traditional tactic of reading out a question from a member of the public.
If the parties support campaigners appropriately, then there will be good to be gained from this election.
There are good reasons for placing all this in the “too difficult” box. But if Brexit was about anything, it was about sovereignty.
Fourteen of the 25 Labour MPs with the smallest majorities either voted against or didn’t vote at all.
The Labour leader delivers his pitch, but Mark Francois asks: “Is that it?”
In the Commons, the Prime Minister challenges her opponents to lay out their plans for Brexit and the future of the country.
“It will help to ensure certainty and stability across the board.”