The London parliament voted Tuesday night on an opposition proposal that would put a bill aimed at banning Brexit without agreement.
By a decision of 328-301, with the support of 21 Conservative MEPs, they virtually took control of the parliamentary business from the Conservative Party government.
In response to the outcome of the three-hour debate, Prime Minister Boris Johnson called for early elections to be called if the opposition vote in parliament.
The House of Commons is expected to put the Workers’ Party draft agenda on Wednesday night.
The point is that if Parliament does not agree to a new Brexit agreement by 19 October and that Britain’s membership of the EU will be terminated without an agreement, Johnson will have to initiate a postponement of the EU with 31 January 2020. up.
The current cut-off date for UK membership is 31 October. A further three months postponement requires unanimous approval by the remaining EU countries.
However, Boris Johnson has repeatedly stated in recent days that under no circumstances is he willing to initiate a postponement of exit from the European Union.
It has repeatedly stated that British membership will in any case be terminated on the last day of October, whether it succeeds in renegotiating the agreement reached by the previous Prime Minister Theresa May with the European Union last November but has been rejected three times by the London House.
In response to Tuesday night’s House of Commons vote, the prime minister said parliament could ruin the chances of reaching any new Brexit deal by adopting an opposition motion.
Johnson said the bill would give the European Union control over further negotiations, in which case the EU could decide for itself how long it will keep Britain in the Union.
The prime minister said he would be unwilling to take part, so if the House of Commons approves the opposition’s motion on Wednesday, British voters will have to decide who to represent Britain at the EU summit on 17 October.
According to Johnson, “everyone knows” that if Labor leader Jeremy Corbyn were the prime minister, he would “beg” the EU to postpone Brexit and accept all the demands of the European Union.
“I do not want elections, but if MPs (Wednesday) call for another meaningless, potentially years-long postponement of Brexit, that would be the only solution,” the British Prime Minister said.
According to British Parliamentary Law, which fixes an election period for five years, the next election would be due in 2022, and a two-thirds majority of the lower house of 650 would have to be supported in order to call for an earlier parliamentary election.
The BBC, a British public service media company, said Wednesday that if the government initiates early elections and parliament approves, the elections would be held on October 15.
In Tuesday’s House of Commons vote, 21 members of the Conservative Party voted against the government’s opposition motion to put a bill to ban the uninhibited Brexit on the House’s agenda.
Representatives facing the government included many former government members, including former Finance Minister Philip Hammond, former Minister of Business Affairs Greg Clark and former Minister of International Development Rory Stewart.
Sir Nicholas Soames, the grandson of the late British Prime Minister Sir Winston Churchill, also voted against the government.
The British government had previously planned to exclude MPs from the Conservative House who oppose it in the vote on the opposition’s motion and also forbade them to run for the Conservative Party in the next parliamentary election.
A Downing Street spokesman confirmed Tuesday’s vote Tuesday that plans to rebel members will be excluded.
The Conservative Party would be in a minority in the lower house if 21 deputies were excluded.