Prepare For Landing: Majority of Britons Support Brexit 'By Any Means Necessary'

Britain will be the 'big losers' in a no deal Brexit, warns European Commission President

Britain will be the 'big losers' in a no deal Brexit, warns European Commission President

However, Mr Johnson's Brexit plans could be blown off course early next month after a judge agreed to fast-track a hearing on whether the Prime Minister can legally suspend Parliament to force through a no-deal exit.

Work and pensions secretary Amber Rudd has been urged to start telling the truth on a no-deal Brexit again after she denied she was a "sell out" for joining Boris Johnson's cabinet.

Northern Ireland progress report published.

Andrew Hawkins, chairman of ComRes, said: "With the largest Tory lead over Labour from ComRes this year, this poll is confirmation that the Boris Bounce is real and shows no sign of disappearing despite the Parliamentary break".

"We're very clearly focused as a government that we want to get a deal".

By party, respondents who identified as Conservative Party voters backed the statement by an even more decisive 76 per cent, as did a significant 32 per cent minority of Labour voters, and even 25 per cent of voters who back the slavishly europhile Liberal Democrats. Upon taking office, Johnson said Britain will leave on the deadline no matter what.

That's the so-called "no deal" option, which, unless there's a last minute compromise, will happen on the 31st of October.

European Union leaders have repeatedly said that they would not accept any form of renegotiation of the deal secured by Theresa May earlier this year, which was voted down by the United Kingdom parliament on three separate occasions.

In a report, the IFG said rebel MPs could need to rely on Speaker John Bercow allowing them to amend motions that cannot conventionally be amended.

As Britain prepares to leave the European Union, its biggest geopolitical shift since WWII, many diplomats expect London to become increasingly reliant on the United States.

The debate, and votes around it, will be a first indication of the strength of the no-deal Brexit opposition in Parliament, and whether there is a route to tying Johnson's hands.

More than 70 cross party MPs and anti-Brexit campaigners filed a petition at Edinburgh's Court of Session to prevent the British prime minister being able to prorogue parliament.

At the initial hearing on Tuesday, the judge, Lord Raymond Doherty, agreed to hear arguments from both sides in September.

Britain and the United States are discussing a partial trade accord that could take effect on November 1, the day after Britain is due to leave the European Union, a senior Trump administration official said on Tuesday.

Mr Johnson has been in talks with USA president Donald Trump for the third time in three weeks amid plans to withdraw from the EU, Downing Street officials said on Monday.