Farage urged everyone to prepare for a second referendum, and concluded: “Next time, as far as I’m concerned, it’s no more Mr Nice Guy.”
“It would deepen division, when we need unity. It would bring chaos when we need certainty. And it would bring delay when we need to move forward.”
“Parliament gave the people the choice”, the Prime Minister reminds the House ahead of the vote on her proposed deal.
“I was keen to see an agreement delivered that I could support…[but] the deal on the table potentially gives away our sovereignty and £39 billion.”
Opposing it in the hope of something better risks ending up with the worst possible outcome: no Brexit at all.
The Labour frontbencher explains to the House that “the EU did not present itself as a champion of the voiceless”.
The International Trade Secretary expresses his scepticism to Andrew Bridgen.
The DUP’s deputy leader appears unimpressed at the failure to secure legally binding improvements in the five weeks since the vote was pulled.
David Allen Green has painted an inaccurate and flattering picture of the circumstances in which John Bercow shattered precedent this week.
Even opposition parties and Bercow’s traditional supporters were taken aback by his “ridiculous” ruling. It will have serious repercussions.
MPs cheering on some temporary political advantage may come to rue the day the Commons gave up the concept of an impartial, respected champion.
The Leader of the House raised a point of order: if MPs should apologise for calling another ‘stupid woman’, why hasn’t the Speaker?
The Labour leader accuses the Government of playing for time, whilst the Prime Minister denounces his “meaningless position”.
I well remember the representations from Treasury and BEIS to focus on the risks and play down the opportunities.
…and therefore, not bringing a no confidence motion to the House.