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The vote in the lower house Who wants what is in dispute in the Brexit -?

The clock is ticking: Tomorrow the British Parliament will vote a second Time on the Brexit Treaty. The location is method, because there are far more conflicting interests than political parties. An Overview.

The British Prime Minister, Theresa May hopes to get the vote in the lower house, but a majority of for your with the EU negotiated Brexit agreement, but it is difficult. You need to 318 votes, so your Deal is sure to be ratified. Less could also be enough, as long as a majority of the votes cast is achieved.

on the evening of May travels according to the Irish foreign Minister, Simon Coveney, to Strasbourg, to find shortly before the vote, a solution with the EU. Coveney said, there were negotiations. Apparently May is now hoping for concessions from the European Union.

Comes back in May without a result, according to London, it's not like they could convince enough members of your course. On the first attempt it failed with a crash: 432 deputies voted no, only 202 Yes. Prior to this new vote, there are these different camps:

the Prime Minister may, safely count on the votes of about 200 Tories.

200 Dec-supporters

Tory loyalists (): Around 150 members from the conservative group are considered to be loyal. Many hold in addition to their mandate positions in the government and they would have to make, if they position themselves against the agreement.

Brexit Delivery Group (for): the so-called Brexit-the implementation group of around 50 Tory MPs, the Prime Minister, in principle, to the side. An EU-exit without a contract, these parliamentarians reject but strictly. Threats of resignation from the Brexit Delivery Group forced May, a vote, a postponement of the Brexits announce.

Some of the Tories No-Deal-Brexit

Conservative Brexit-hardline (against) want: Around 80 man strong is the so-called European Research Group is eccentric, the influence of MPs Jacob Rees-Mogg. This includes roughly 20 more independent conservative opponents of the EU. How many members of Parliament from this group will certainly be voting against the Deal, is unclear. May would have to drag the majority to their side, in order to have a Chance. A hard core of 20 Tories seems to be a No-Deal-Brexit under all circumstances.

The influential Jacob Rees-Mogg the conservative Brexit-hardliners.

EU-friendly Tories (half-half): A group of around ten members, the former attorney General Dominic Grieve is fighting for a possible close connection to the EU, or even a departure from the EU exit. Some in this group are likely to hope for a shift in the Brexits and against Mays Deal votes.

Labour leader speculates on re-election

Labour loyalists (): head of the Labour party, Jeremy Corbyn speculates on a new election should fail, the Brexit Treaty. Approximately 170 members are expected to follow his call and against the Deal votes.

EU-friendly Labour backbenchers (against): On the back of the benches with Labour, a strong movement has developed that wants to prevent a Brexit, without agreement and in part a new Referendum calls. At the top of this approximately 50-person group, Yvette Cooper, has tried several times to wrest May with your sophisticated Amendments, the control of the Brexit process.

head of the Labour party, Jeremy Corbyn speculates on a new election, and knows of about 170 members.

the 25 members of the opposition could May support

independent group (against): Eight former Labour members and three Ex-Conservative this group, which makes up for a second Referendum is strong. They are lead by the charismatic, former Labour MP Chuka Umunna. The fear of further departures, has brought head of the Labour party, Jeremy Corbyn, to stand behind the call for a second referendum, if only very tentatively, and with conditions associated with.

Labour rebels (for): Up to 25 Labour MPs might be tempted to vote for Mays Brexit agreement. Either because they themselves are convinced of the EU-exit, or because they are circles, like the MP Caroline Flint, in your choice of a large Pro-Brexit-electorate. May tries to this group with promises to their constituencies and guarantees for workers to attract rights.

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