„My party`s pro-Brexit policy has failed. Today was and still is an opportunity to stop the hesitation and send a message to our lost voters – the voters to whom our party was created to give them a voice in Parliament – that we want to hear them, cherish them and really rebuild their trust,“ she said. 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. Members as „non-voters“ may not have done so for a number of reasons. They may have wanted to abstain or have constituency or departmental matters. The spokesman and his deputies cannot vote, and Sinn Fein members do not traditionally vote. Section 13 of the 2018 Act required the government to use a motion in a neutral manner in response to the Prime Minister`s written statements of January 21 and 24, in which he outlined her „Plan B.“ In accordance with the „three-day amendment“ to Dominic Grieve`s parliamentary calendar, this application was filed on 21 January (three days of session after the rejection of the draft withdrawal agreement by MEPs) and put to a vote on 29 January 2019. It was passed in the form of a resolution that the House of Commons had „thought about“ the Prime Minister`s statements. This neutral proposal was amended and, prior to the vote on the main motion, the House of Commons voted on seven amendments proposed by Members and chosen by the spokesperson.  „He makes sure we leave on January 31. That is where Brexit will happen. It will be over,“ he told MPs.
Following the success of the First Amendment Letwin, indicative votes were held on 27 March on the Brexit options favoured by Parliament. Eight proposals were voted on, eight of which failed. On the voting lists, it appears that @UKLabour #shadowcabinet members @IanLaveryMP and @jon_trickett did not vote on Bill #brexit the party formally rejected on the evening of 14 June 2018, Viscount Hailsham, who proposed the original amendment to the judicious vote, again introduced the Grieves amendment to the Lords under his own name.   Before the amendment, Grieve said before the amendment to the Lords: „The alternative is: that we must all sign a clause on slavery that says, „Whatever the government does when it comes to January, however disastrous it is for my constituents and for my country, I am now signing that I will be following over the cliff,“ and I can tell you that I am not prepared to do so. In his speech in the same programme, the Attorney General, Conservative MP Robert Buckland, replied: „If you were Michel Barnier and you looked at the negotiations and looked to the future, he would give him a bit of a raise if he knew that whatever the British government could say to him now, he knew that there was finally a third party in this relationship, namely the Parliament that would engage and be wrong, whatever the British government said.