The result of the vote in the House of Commons is expected at about 14:30 GMT. And so to a vote on the proposed program. That`s the last time Boris Johnson did something wrong. Spoiler: It won`t happen again. By the end of March 2019, the government had not won any of the major votes. This resulted in a series of non-binding „indicative votes“ on possible options for Brexit and the delay in the withdrawal date. Neil Gray (Scottish National Party – Airdrie and Shotts) (proxy voice of Patrick Grady) Please see a brief explanation below regarding today`s vote on the withdrawal agreement: pic.twitter.com/vkyG4wpTBw May said, that a new „smart vote“ would take place „as soon as possible“ but that if it did not take place by February 13, it would make a statement, followed by a debate on a motion that could be amended on February 14.  Labour MP Keir Starmer has called on Conservative MPs who want the UK to remain in the EU to vote with Labour on the Lords amendment when the bill returns to the House of Commons  and former Labour Prime Minister Gordon Brown has proposed that May be replaced by a new Conservative Prime Minister if she loses the vote.  Prominent Tory-Restin amber Rudd urged her party`s MPs to support the government in the vote.  On September 4, the Benn Bill adopted second reading from 329 to 300; The 22nd Conservative Caroline Spelman voted against the government`s position.  Later that day, MPs rejected Johnson`s request to declare a general election in October because they failed to secure the two-thirds majority required by the Temporary Parliaments Act by 298 votes to 56. Labour MPs abstained.  MPs voted at second reading on the government`s withdrawal agreement.
With Boris Johnson`s 80-person majority, the bill was passed with a comfortable lead, with 358 votes and 234 against. On the voting lists, it appears that @UKLabour #shadowcabinet members @IanLaveryMP and @jon_trickett did not vote on the #brexit bill, MPs voted in favour of third reading of the Bill Withdrawal Agreement (MDM) of 330 to 231 – a majority of 99 – allowing the bill to sail to the House of Lords, where peers will begin next week. At the end of November 2018, May presented to the House of Commons a draft agreement on future relations with Europe after concluding 17 months of negotiations with the EU.  As a result, the first use of the judicious vote was scheduled for December 11, 2018.  On 20 December 2019, just after the opening of Parliament after the 2019 British general election (in which the Conservative Party won a large majority of 80 seats), the government introduced a new bill to ratify its proposed withdrawal agreement.