Britain’s national newspapers have had their say after MPs again rejected all alternatives to Theresa May’s Brexit deal.
The Daily Mail described the deadlock in Parliament as a “farce,” with the front page carrying the headline: “It’s back to square one!”
MPs who rejected every option put to the Commons for a second time on Monday night were branded “April fools” by The i.
The Express, speaking on behalf of readers who voted Leave, said Britain had been “left in limbo” by the decision making.
On Tuesday’s front page, it carried the headline: “We voted for Brexit, all you say is no.”
The Prime Minister will use the threaten of a long delay to EU withdrawal and an election to try and get MPs to back her deal, The Telegraph said.
But her chances of winning support for her plan suffered a “fresh blow” following Tory MP Nick Boles resignation, the paper reported. He previously supported her deal.
The Mirror said the Commons say “another night of division and despair”. Its front-page headline read: “MPs choose… nothing”.
The Guardian opted to put the semi-naked climate protestors in Parliament on its front page.
It led with a story on Mrs May’s planned crisis talks at Number 10.
The Times said the result of last night’s votes delivered a “boost” for the Prime Minister.
The paper said Mrs May “could link another vote on her deal with snap general election”.
- Amazon to launch credit card reader to compete with Square, leaked papers suggest
- Lords inflict another major Brexit defeat on Theresa May as they back ‘meaningful vote’ on EU deal
- The UK is leaving the EU: Brexit industry reaction
- Goldman Sachs Boss Admits He Got it Wrong on Brexit… ‘UK Should Remain Europe’s Financial Centre’
- Tory Brexit rebels inflict major defeat on Theresa May
- Jeremy Hunt accuses Boris Johnson of undermining Brexit negotiations
- May needs to listen to other parties on Brexit, says Cameron
- May's obsession with ECJ over Brexit 'daft', says former senior judge
- The EU believes Theresa May's 'unstable' government could collapse before Brexit
- Brexit transition period should end on 31 December 2020, says EU