Given May's inflexibility on the basic contours of the ways in which Brexit is to happen, Labour and other parties said the Plan B may turn out to be a tweaked version of her defeated deal with the European Union, unless she agrees to changes on the basics.
It was the chance for MPs to ratify the Prime Minister's proposed Brexit deal.
"But she won't talk to Jeremy Corbyn because she won't do the thing that the Chancellor says they are going to do". But some did anyway.
'She should take her deal to the public, and agree to a People's Vote which includes the option of remaining in the European Union and avoiding the need for soldiers on the streets'.
She said: "The House has put its confidence in this government".
And he criticised Liberal Democrat leader Sir Vince Cable, the SNP's Ian Blackford and Plaid Cymru's Liz Saville Roberts, who met the PM on Wednesday evening, for "not sticking to the principles they have espoused". "No longer can it be said that opinion has not moved significantly since the referendum". And I intend to do so,"she said in a televised address".
Mrs May is expected to maintain an intensive round of meetings and phone calls before setting out her Plan B on Monday, in a Commons motion which crucially can be amended by MPs.
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During a break in the hearing, Blumenthal told reporters he had not made up his mind on whether he'd vote for Barr's confirmation. He repeatedly refused to commit to recusing himself from an investigation, even if recommended by ethics officials.
Up to now Brexit has not affected the commitment of British investors in Spain but it remains to be seen what happens after the setback at the Parliament and now that the divorce date is getting closer.
Mr Hammond began the call by explaining that the defeat raised two questions; can Article 50 be revoked and "whether we can somehow take the option of no deal off the table".
"It is not within their power to mandate any future course of action, that would be for a Government to do".
The Times newspaper said both remaining in a full customs union with the EU and delaying Brexit through an extension of Article 50 would be discussed at meetings between the government and lawmakers.
The prime minister would face intense opposition from Brexit supporters in her Conservative party to any delay - as she also would if she abandoned any of her key negotiating principles.
Addressing an an audience of Leave Means Leave campaigners in London on Thursday evening Mr Farage, ex-Work and Pensions Secretary Ms McVey, and Wetherspoon's boss Mr Martin appeared alongside former Tory leader Iain Duncan Smith, Labour MP Kate Hoey and hotelier Sir Rocco Forte to demand Brexit be pushed through.
They added: 'Our priority is to ensure there is no disruption to our global trading relationships, with more DIT staff allocated to no deal planning in recent weeks, and we encourage businesses to continue to plan for a range of scenarios'.