After Failing Discussions UK Prime Minister Aiming At Second Brexit Vote Options - TNBC UK

British Prime Minister Theresa May has resumed the “ scenario planning” for a second Brexit referendum in case she has been pushed by to hold one, reported by the media. UK Prime Minister is expecting to find a way for getting parliament to approve a Brexit plan without any public polling, but the discussions with the opposition Labour party on a deal of exit strategy have yet to reach an agreement.

According to the report of the Telegraph, the UK Prime Minister had talks with the officials and ministers about keeping a public vote which would give a potential choice to the voters between leaving the European Union with a deal or leaving without a deal.

The report mentioned anonymous government sources, who said the referendum planning would only become relevant if discussions with Labour failed and a predominance parliament backed holding another public vote.

According to media, a familiar source of the UK Prime Minister declined there had been a meeting for discussing a second referendum.

2016 vote of Britain leaving the EU, which was separated 52 percent for Brexit and 48 percent against it, has resumed for the division of the country and deadlocking political system. The minority government of the UK Prime Minister missed an exit date on 29th March and there is a massive uncertainty over how, when and even if Brexit will leave.

The UK Prime Minister publicly rivaled a second public vote. She has told that if discussions with Labour fail, parliament will be asked to vote on a series of options on how to break the hindrance, but those alternatives have not been decided yet.

Discussions with Labour, which has promised conditional backing for second polling, are due to continue on Tuesday and the ministers of the UK Prime Ministers have spent current days discussions about the prospect of a prompt deal.

However, issued details on a probable compromise have inflamed the negotiators of the Labour Party and the legislators from both sides have revealed their opposition to a deal of cross-party.

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