Click on these buttons below to skip the page down to see a list of MPs to which it is referred in the story. Following the success of the First Amendment Letwin, indicative votes were held on 27 March on the Brexit options favoured by Parliament. Eight proposals were voted on, eight of which failed. Opposition parties, including Labour, the Liberal Democrats and the SNP, have consistently voted against the deal (with the exception of a small handful of Labour). Later that day, Conservative MP Anna Soubry, when questioned by the Prime Minister, called on May to accept The Grieve amendment: “The Prime Minister says she wants a sensible vote on Brexit before we leave the European Union. Will she also be so good at this last moment that she accepted my right-wing Hon and learned of Amendment 7 from the friend, in a spirit of unity for all here and in the country?  May rejected the idea and said, “We were very clear that we would not launch legal instruments until this good vote had taken place, but the [Grieve] bill that is being drafted indicates that we should not implement these provisions and legal instruments until the withdrawal agreement and the transposition law have reached the code of law. This could be at a very late stage of the procedure, which could mean that we are not in a position to have the orderly and smooth exit from the European Union that we want.  The important vote took place on January 15, 2019 in the House of Commons.  The vote was originally scheduled to take place on December 11, 2018, but on December 10, May postponed it because it became clear that the government`s Brexit deal would be rejected.   However, many of them would only support the Conservative government if they feared that Britain would be on the brink of a Brexit without a deal. Only five Labor MPs supported the deal: John Mann, Rosie Cooper, Kevin Barron, Jim Fitzpatrick and Caroline Flint.
Two others, Dennis Skinner and Ronnie Campbell, abstained. Some of those who supported the government will likely face a counter-reaction from grassroots activists, with the threat of impeachment. Tensions can also arise on specific issues such as tariffs, fisheries and financial services. More detailed Brexit laws are yet to come – on which worried MPs may decide to table amendments. The Conservative parliamentary party now has a clear majority of MPs who voted for Leave in the 2016 EU referendum (see Table 1). Of the 106 new Conservative MPs elected in 2019, 67 said they voted for Leave. MPs represent the majority of the two MPs elected in the seats won and the MPs who succeed the current Conservatives. On September 4, the Benn Bill adopted second reading at 329 to 300; The 22nd Conservative Caroline Spelman voted against the government`s position.
 Later that day, MPs rejected Johnson`s request to declare a general election in October because they failed to secure the two-thirds majority required by the Temporary Parliaments Act by 298 votes to 56. Labour MPs abstained.  On 12 February 2019, Theresa May made a statement to the House of Commons on the government`s progress in securing a withdrawal agreement.  On 14 February, a vote on a amendable motion was held as follows: “Let this House welcome the Prime Minister`s statement of 12 February 2019; reaffirms its support for the approach to leaving the EU expressed by this House on 29 January 2019 and notes that discussions between the UK and the EU on the “backstop” are under way. It was the first time MPs had voted for one of the Brexit laws in the House of Commons.