British legislators polled against four possible substitute plans for Brexit on Monday, after also declining the deal of government with the EU three times. Suggested alternatives for detaining much closer economic bond after leaving the European Union, detaining second polling or stopping Brexit for preventing a no-deal departure all crashed to win a majority of polling in the parliament.
The second polling accumulated the most votes in favor -280- but was abused by 292 polling against. The next most polling option was a decision for staying in a permanent conventional union with the EU. It won 273 votes but there were 276 votes against, emerging hopes among its allies that the concept could be recovered.
Following the polling, the government told the outcomes spelled that its plan was the best and could be put before parliament again this week.
Brexit Secretary Stephen Barclay told legislators after the vote, “ Parliament “has once again failed to find a clear majority for any of the options”. He told without a deal, “The default legal position is that the UK will leave the EU in just 11 days’ time ”.
Barclay picked the alternative to a no-deal exit on 12 April would be a long extension that would mean having to hold the elections in the European parliament. He said, “ If the House (of Commons) were to agree on a deal this week it may still be possible to avoid European parliamentary elections”.
A Conservative MP, Nick Boles, who had recommended a plan for close chains with the EU after Brexit, declared after the vote while he was leaving the party. An emotional Boles told parliament, “ I have given everything to an attempt to find a compromise”.