UK PM vows no compromise on Brexit plan as opposition grows

Theresa May attends a European Union leaders summit in Brussels

Image Theresa May says the coming months are 'critical in shaping the future of our country'

He has only one motivator for interventions like this - he wants to be prime minister.

The comments came after Mr Johnson used his regular Daily Telegraph column to launch a scathing attack on Mrs May's Brexit strategy, branding it a "fix" that can only lead to victory for the EU.

The research, carried out by Deltapoll for Best for Britain, suggests that the UK's departure from the European Union could be the decisive factor in the next battle over Scotland's future.

May in July unveiled a government paper that envisages Britain leaving the single market but staying in a free trade area for goods and agri-foods, through a customs deal and common rulebook with the EU.

Today the government suffered another blow from former Bank of England governor and Brexit supporter Lord Mervyn King, who hit out at Mrs May's cabinet for its handling of the negotiations.

Asked if he thought the Chequers deal was in tatters, Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn said: "It sounds like it is and it sounds like Boris Johnson, having spent two years as Foreign Secretary, has achieved nothing and now says it's all off".

"It is fixable. The scandal is not that we have failed, but that we have not even tried", he wrote.

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There's no new ideas in this article to respond to.

What we need at this time is serious leadership with a serious plan.

The clash marks the renewal of the parliamentary sitting following the summer recess, raising the curtain on what is likely to be a tumultuous few months as MPs battle over Brexit.

But her words drew scepticism, including from the former Brexit negotiator David Davis who said the pledge was little reassurance and that he would vote against parliament giving May's exit plan its required approval.

Asked during an interview on BBC Radio what the chances were of getting her proposals through parliament, he said: "Very, very small, as close to zero as anything in politics".

"You're not going to turn around said to parliament "Oh, I agreed this, but that wasn't in the national interest" are you?" he told the BBC.

"The negotiations are taking place with the commission, we have always respected that fact", said the PM's spokesman.

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With less than seven months to go until Britain leaves the European Union, the two sides have yet to strike a deal on divorce terms and future trade, and Prime Minister Theresa May's Conservative government remains split over how close a relationship to seek with the bloc. But opponents on both sides of the Brexit debate have criticised it for offering either too sharp a rupture with the European Union, or a break that is not clean enough.

May's plan would keep Britain in a free-trade zone with the European Union for manufactured and agricultural goods.

The EU's chief Brexit negotiator, Michel Barnier, told German newspaper Frankfurter Allgemeine Zeitung that the bloc has "a coherent market for goods, services, capital and people - our own ecosystem that has grown over decades". You can not play with it by picking pieces.

Others are calling for a public vote on the final Brexit deal before it's signed, but Ms May insisted against the need for any further public vote on Sunday.

Starmer also said there were huge gaps in the government's plans for a no deal outcome, particularly on the fate of the Irish border.

However, if Brexit does not go ahead, only 35% said they would support a united Ireland outside of the UK while 52% would vote for Northern Ireland to remain part of the UK, with 11% unsure how they would vote and the rest would not take part in the ballot.

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