And I know there have been one or two instances of it being "crunch point postponed". But this really now is it for a government trying to deliver Boris Johnson's proposed Brexit deal by 31 October. The time frame is mega tight - passing a new law, through the Commons and Lords, by a week on Thursday. What happens in the next few days will determine whether the UK leaves the European Union a week on Thursday and in what way. No 10 was pushing for a second shot at a meaningful vote on Monday, but Mr Bercow told the Commons he would not allow it, and had come to that decision on the basis of a parliamentary convention dating back to He cited Parliament's rulebook, Erskine May, which says a motion that is the same "in substance" as a previous one cannot be brought back during the course of a single parliamentary session.
The Speaker also said the circumstances around the motion had not changed, so his ruling was "necessary Fellow Tory David TC Davies said: "The only consistency one can find in your rulings is that they always seem to favour one side of the argument and never the government. The Letwin amendment also meant Mr Johnson was required to ask for an extension to the Brexit deadline, according to the terms of the Benn Act. The PM sent the necessary letter to the EU but did not sign it, and sent a second letter saying he thought a delay was a mistake.
The deal ditches the backstop - the controversial "insurance policy" designed to prevent a return to physical checks on the Irish border. Instead it will, in effect, draw a new customs border in the Irish Sea, because goods which could then travel onwards to Ireland will have to pay a duty tax. Brexit Secretary Steve Barclay told a Lords committee Northern Irish businesses would also have to complete export declarations to send any goods to the UK.
Parliamentary votes on Brexit
The whole of the UK will leave the EU customs union, meaning it could strike trade deals with other countries in the future. The Treasury Committee has asked the government for an updated analysis of how the new deal may affect the UK economy. Responding on Monday, Chancellor Sajid Javid said the Treasury would "provide analysis at appropriate points", but it would depend on the next set of negotiations with the EU about the future relationship.
He added: "[But] trust in democracy, and bringing an end to the division that has characterised this debate over the past three years, is something that cannot be measured solely through spreadsheets or impact assessments, important though they are.
The committee's interim chairman, Labour's Catherine McKinnell, said "the dearth of relevant economic analysis" was "deeply concerning" and MPs were being expected to "vote blindly". The WAB will give legal effect to the withdrawal deal, as well as any agreed transition period, and fulfils requirements on the rights of EU citizens in the UK after Brexit.
It will also allow ministers to make "divorce payments" to the EU foreseen under the current deal. Labour's shadow Brexit Secretary Keir Starmer has said his party will push for a UK-wide customs union with the EU and single market alignment, and back moves to try to put the deal to a referendum. If the government cannot get the bill through Parliament, the default legal position is for the UK to leave without a deal on 31 October, but that will change if the EU grants an extension.
Why restaurants’ “free food if you voted” deals are probably illegal
Monday - first reading - the bill will be introduced and its title read out, usually just a formality. Tuesday - second reading - MPs' first chance to debate the bill and vote for its continued passage. If passed at second reading, committee stage begins the same day. Wednesday and Thursday - committee stage - where detailed examination of the bill takes place and specific amendments - on a fresh referendum, for example - can be tabled and voted on.
The bill then moves on to report stage, which offers further opportunities for amendments before it moves to third reading. This is MPs' final chance to debate the bill before voting on whether to approve it. Politics selected Parliaments Brexit. You can take a friend to vote, then take them out for a cheap ice cream cone. To help combat that issue, Uber is offering free rides to the polls for election day. Head over here , drop in your zip code, and get the details. Remember this if you're planning to head to the casual chain for a post-vote meal. Every day from pm, you can grab half-price drinks and cent corn dogs.
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Carl's Jr. PintPass The deal: This app asks you to answer a couple questions about brewery taprooms when you stop by for a beer. In exchange for your time, they're buying you a round. Get all the details on grabbing free beers through PintPass here. When: Ongoing. Sign up for their Inner Circle club , and new members get a coupon for a free bagel with cream cheese. Einstein Bros.
Sign up for the Shmear Society and grab a free bagel. If you know of an Election Day deal that we missed, feel free to send the details over to news thrillist. Links to the restaurant's official offer information are appreciated. Also, vote. Please vote.
Want more free food and food deals? Here's our running list of all the free food you can get right now.
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You're welcome. Dustin Nelson is a News Writer with Thrillist. He holds a Guinness World Record but has never met the fingernail lady. Follow him dlukenelson. Share on Facebook Tweet this article Pin it Email.
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