No Brexit consensus without new referendum: Labour

No Brexit consensus without new referendum: Labour

So Conservative voters are moving away en masse, particularly in the south, but also it was clear that the Labour party lost seats and didn't gain ground where the Conservatives were failing, and then in the north of England they too suffered due to their unclear view on Brexit.

According to the latest Opinium poll for The Observer newspaper, the Brexit Party is well ahead with 34% of the vote.

Allies of the Prime Minister attempted to calm Tory fears about the prospect of a damaging split in the party over a customs union - Labour's key demand in the talks. "There will be a substantive Cabinet discussion on wherever we have got to", a senior government source said.

They said May would lose the support of Conservatives who backed her in March, and would not to gain enough Labour votes to pass, adding that is was "bad policy and bad politics".

Its leader, former UKIP leader Nigel Farage announced he would stand as a candidate for the party in any future European Parliament elections, in the event the United Kingdom had not left the European Union.

A British government minister has admitted that the ruling Conservative Party faces an angry backlash from voters at this month's European elections, as an opinion poll showed that Nigel Farage's new Brexit Party got more support than the two traditional parties combined. "By contrast where does a supporter of Brexit who doesn't like Nigel Farage go?", he said.

Last week, Graham Brady, chair of the influential Conservative backbench 1922 committee, told BBC that they expected the Prime Minister to set a date for her departure this week.

The U.K.'s departure from the European Union, long set for March 29, has been delayed until October 31 while Britain's politicians try to break the deadlock.

The attack follows another day of negotiation between Labour and the Conservatives on Monday, after which neither side would discuss the details of the talks.

Party leader Jeremy Corbyn, a longtime critic of the European Union, has shied away from committing to a second Brexit referendum - to the fury of a majority of his lawmakers, who believe a second vote on European Union membership would overturn the June 2016 plebiscite, in which a thin majority voted for Brexit.

Brexit delays see the United Kingdom electorate participate in next Thursday's European Elections (23 May).

But he said they also agreed it was "imperative" that any exit plan be approved before parliament's summer holiday, which normally begins at the end of July.

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