Remaining members of parliament are planning Brexit & # 39; coup & # 39; to take charge of the Commons activities

Remaining MPs set a very British coup d'état & # 39 ;: the bombardment plan of Backbenchers to take control of the Brexit and the sideline Theresa May within hours of the crucial vote of PM on Tuesday

  • Theresa May is on track for a humiliating Commons defeat about her Brexit deal
  • Remaining rebels plan to rid the government of control over Commons business
  • She warned that non-compliance with the referendum in 2016 would cause a & # 39; catastrophe & # 39; would be

James Tapsfield, political editor, for Mailonline

Theresa May is faced with a total offer from Remainer rebels to prevent the Brexit from continuing by tearing the Commons rulebook.

The & # 39; coup & # 39; could mean that the government would lose control of business in Parliament – the Prime Minister would be paralyzed and could allow MEPs to prevent the UK from falling without a deal.

The relocation could be launched within a few hours or the Prime Minister's Brexit plan would be severely defeated Tuesday, which seems inevitable.

Maneuvering was only discovered by Chief Whip Julian Smith when he heard conspirators in the cloakroom of the MPs. Ministers have been warned that the plotters can make it impossible for the government to hold on.

The battle for the high stakes arose when the prime minister once again made a desperate attempt to save the package she had beaten with Brussels.

Legal experts have warned that the remaining plot could paralyze the PM (photo last week)

Legal experts have warned that the remaining plot could paralyze the PM (photo last week)

The & # 39; coup & # 39; could mean that the government would lose control of business in Parliament - which would allow MEPs to prevent the UK from collapsing without a deal. Theresa May is pictured with PMQ & # 39; s last week at home

The & # 39; coup & # 39; could mean that the government would lose control of business in Parliament - which would allow MEPs to prevent the UK from collapsing without a deal. Theresa May is pictured with PMQ & # 39; s last week at home

The & # 39; coup & # 39; could mean that the government would lose control of business in Parliament – which would allow MEPs to prevent the UK from collapsing without a deal. Theresa May is pictured with PMQ & # 39; s last week at home

Ms. May said that failure of the verdict of the referendum & # 39; unforgivable & # 39; would be and a & # 39; catastrophe & # 39; for democracy.

But hardline Remainers and Brexiteers have mobilized in an effort to thwart her plans.

Downing Street said it's extremely disturbing & # 39; was to create a backbench plot to change the Commons rules so that backbench motions take precedence over government activities.

One senior source labeled the plan according to the Sunday Times as a very British coup d'etat.

The tactic apparently arose when one of the conspirators in the wardrobe of the MPs was picked up by the Chief of the Government, Julian Smith.

Reportedly, he sought advice from legal experts who said: & # 39; Such an attempt poses a clear and current threat to all public companies.

& # 39; Without checking the order letter, the government has no control over the House of Commons and the parliamentary affairs and legislation needed to promote government policy. The government would lose its ability to govern. & # 39;

The leader of Tory's uproar, Dominic Grieve, would have refused to deny that he was involved in the plan.

Mr. Grieve met John Bercow secretly last week, just before the Speaker expressed a centuries-old tradition to discover the plans of Ms. May's Brexit.

The couple spoke in the room of Mr. Bercow's apartment-and-guns apartment the day before the speaker tore the rule book to allow the former Attorney General to submit an amendment in which the Prime Minister was forced to a & # 39; plan B & # 39; to submit within three days of her expected defeat.

Tory ex-PM Sir John Major today called for the revocation of Article 50 to give the UK more time, saying it's the only sensible course & # 39; used to be.

Meanwhile, Labor is busy drawing up a motion of censure immediately after the Brexit deal decision – possibly on Wednesday.

Commons Speaker John Bercow (photo) secretly met Tory rebel Dominic Grieve, a few hours before he gave permission last week for an amendment to the Brexit Recording Act

Commons Speaker John Bercow (photo) secretly met Tory rebel Dominic Grieve, a few hours before he gave permission last week for an amendment to the Brexit Recording Act

Commons Speaker John Bercow (photo) secretly met Tory rebel Dominic Grieve, a few hours before he gave permission last week for an amendment to the Brexit Recording Act

The amendment tabled by Mr Grieve (photo) flew in the face of the usual Commons procedure and led to the second major setback of the Premier in 24 hours

The amendment tabled by Mr Grieve (photo) flew in the face of the usual Commons procedure and led to the second major setback of the Premier in 24 hours

The amendment tabled by Mr Grieve (photo) flew in the face of the usual Commons procedure and led to the second major setback of the Premier in 24 hours

But when she wrote in the Sunday Express, Mrs. May pleaded with MEPs to do what's right for our country. and to support its controversial exit plan.

She said that the UK is threatening to come out of the EU without a deal or, as MPs & # 39; not willing & # 39; in order to avoid the uncertainty of no deal, the UK may not leave at all.

In what she described as the "biggest and most important decision that every MP of our generation will be asked", the prime minister said that it was time that politicians delivered it for the people & # 39 ;.

& # 39; You, the British people, have voted to leave. And then, in the 2017 General Election, 80 percent of you voted for MEPs who stood on manifests to respect that referendum result, "she wrote.

& # 39; You have provided your instructions. Now it's our turn to deliver for you. & # 39;

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