According to the Brexit survey, more than half of the British want to STAY in the EU

Remain is 12 points ahead of Leave in new poll about how Britons would vote in a second Brexit referendum after the overwhelming defeat of May

  • The YouGov survey showed that 56% of the British would still vote and 44% leave
  • Comes in the middle of Brexit-chaos in Westminster, because parliamentarians are bitterly divided over the Brexit
  • Cabinet ministers openly dispute the exclusion of a Brexit without a deal

Kate Ferguson, Senior Political correspondent for Mailonline

More than half of the British now want to stay in the EU after Theresa May's Brexit plan suffered a huge defeat, has found a poll of today.

A YouGov survey revealed that Remain postponed a 12-point lead on Leave – at 56 percent versus 44 percent.

The results are because Cabinet ministers are at the expense of the Brexit – openly bumping over whether Britain should be prepared to break out without a deal or not.

While MPs in the Commons remain bitterly divided about the talks, Jeremy Corbyn refuses to even sit down with the PM for Brexit discussions.

Since Westminster is in chaos, the poll suggests that Britons are losing confidence in the Brexit with growing numbers that are now lagging behind with Remain.

A YouGov survey revealed that Remain postponed a 12-point lead on Leave - at 56 percent versus 44 percent.

A YouGov survey revealed that Remain postponed a 12-point lead on Leave – at 56 percent versus 44 percent.

Theresa May's (today pictured on Downing Street) are the senior ministers deeply divided about what to do if her deal can not be pushed through parliament after the routing of 230 votes from Tuesday

Theresa May's (today pictured on Downing Street) are the senior ministers deeply divided about what to do if her deal can not be pushed through parliament after the routing of 230 votes from Tuesday

Theresa May's (today pictured on Downing Street) are the senior ministers deeply divided about what to do if her deal can not be pushed through parliament after the routing of 230 votes from Tuesday

The Times survey of more than 1,070 voters found on Wednesday, 56 percent, would now stay in the EU again, while the same ratio would support a second referendum.

Boris explosion of May for kowtowing & # 39; to Brussels when he makes his pitch to lead the country

Boris Johnson condemned Theresa May because he did not even try to remove the Irish border catcher today and made a pitch for the Tory crown.

The former foreign secretary said after the devastating defeat of Tuesday that the premier has a & # 39; latest offer & # 39; would do to the EU of a deal that pushes the border plan aside and gets half of the £ 39billion divestiture until a transaction is completed.

Johnson said that he & # 39; completely surprised & # 39; would be if Brussels would say no, but would insist that Great Britain would flourish, even if it had to leave without a deal on March 29th.

Mr. Johnson insisted that postponing the day of departure would further erode trust in politics & # 39; and would raise the suspicion of an 'elite plot' to thwart the Brexit & # 39 ;.

Since Ms. May continued the talks with several parties about a Brexit Plan B, Mr. Johnson warned her not to give in to a permanent Customs Union as a prize for obtaining her deal through the Commons.

In a barely concealing leadership competition, John Johnson promised in his comprehensive speech – led by the great Tony Johnson boss Anthony Bamford – to cut taxes and reduce immigration.

Mr. Johnson is seen by many as a front-runner for Tory's crown – but is also hated by many Tory MPs who have today rejected his pitch for unity.

And voters were even more inclined to stay in the block if the only other option was the Brexit deal, with Remain up 65 percent to 35 percent.

The May May blueprint was defeated by a massive 230 votes on Tuesday night – the biggest defeat ever over a British prime minister.

Of the supporters of the Labor supporters, the support for a second referendum was much higher at 78 percent, revealing the pressure that Jeremy Corbyn has under his mind.

The survey also showed that 46 percent of respondents think that the economy will suffer from Brexit, while only 24 percent think it will become stronger.

In the meantime, the cabinet war against no-deal has escalated today when ministers openly discussed the future of Britain with Europe.

Assistant Secretary Penny Mordaunt – a Brexiteer – is public in defense of the failure of the EU – claiming that it is better than accepting a bad deal.

But Amber Rudd, the Remainer Work and Pensions Secretary, slammed online tweeting a link to a CBI warning about the dangers of no deal for business.

Theresa May's senior ministers are deeply divided as to what to do if her deal can not be pushed by Parliament after the routing of 230 votes from Tuesday.

Mordaunt insisted that the EU should today believe that Brexit was still an option to win new concessions from Brussels and make the deal acceptable to Tory rebels.

Other ministers – headed by business secretary Greg Clark and Justice Minister David Gauke – have not warned of a deal, so bad that they would resign to stop it.

The gorges come because Ms. May has had discussions with rival political leaders trying to come up with a Brexit Pan B in the aftermath of her humiliating defeat.

She held a constructive & # 39; call with German Chancellor Angela Merkel and Dutch Prime Minister Mark Rutte and is expected to receive more calls from EU leaders in the coming days.

And today she will meet with many of her Cabinet ministers in No. 10 today to discuss Brexit and how talks between the parties have expired.

The new developments came when it became clear that five Tory Ministers told Theresa May yesterday that they would resign if they did not offer a free vote on a Plan B Brexit

The new developments came when it became clear that five Tory Ministers told Theresa May yesterday that they would resign if they did not offer a free vote on a Plan B Brexit

The new developments came when it became clear that five Tory Ministers told Theresa May yesterday that they would resign if they did not offer a free vote on a Plan B Brexit

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