LONDON – Prime Minister Boris Johnson's attempts to impose a Brexit plan through Parliament this week may be halted by open House of Commons Chairman John Berkov on Monday.
Johnson is facing another step in the ongoing Brexit saga, and after the Prime Minister concludes an agreement with the European Union, Berkov may refuse to allow the vote, as rules usually prohibit the same measure from being repeated for a second time during the same session. of Parliament, unless something has changed.
Berkov is expected to make a statement shortly after Parliament opens at 2.30pm (9.30pm ET).
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Johnson, who pledged his political career to leave the European Union on October 31, hoped his divorce plan would be voted on at an extraordinary session of Parliament on Saturday. But, as with much in common with Brexit, the session did not go as planned.
Johnson was ambushed by rebel lawmakers who forced the government to ask Europe for another extension – something Johnson once promised would be more "dead in the ditch" than it does.
Johnson sent a letter on Saturday to Brussels requesting an extension, but in a move highlighting the strained standards of British ships, he did not sign it and immediately sent a second question that he did not actually ask
. European officials have not yet responded to the request for more time to reach a deal through P The European leaders of the other 27 Member States will be in conflict between their desire to put the Brexit issue and the desire to avoid the UK collapsing with the EU without any deal, and they are expected to agree on an extension.
Whatever happens on the other side of the English Channel, British government ministers have confirmed Johnson's intention to leave the European Union with SW on October 31, come what may, and said they believe they have numbers to get a divorce deal through Parliament this week.
"It seems we have the numbers in the House of Commons, why? Didn't Parliament pass this? We will do this next week, "Foreign Minister Dominch Raab told the BBC on Sunday.
Raab added that the government would continue to speak with the governments of the Northern Irish allies of the government, the Democratic Unionist Party, which is currently opposing the deal as it treats Northern Ireland differently from the rest of the UK
DUP support, which has 10 seats in parliament, would give Johnson a better chance of completing the deal.
an early divorce plan agreed by former Prime Minister Theresa May, who was rejected three times by Parliament, comes after the opposition label of the British label called for a second referendum on whether Britain should even leave the European Union.
Tense the start of parliamentary week also comes as the highest court in Scotland has to consider whether Johnson deliberately decided to block Parliament's intention by not signing the first letter and sending the second, even if he technically complied with what it is required by him, according to the Associated Press.