Mr Speaker, I thank the Prime Minister for an advance copy of her statement.
Theresa May and her husband Philip May attend a Sunday church service yesterday in Aylesbury.
"This news should serve as a reminder to those MPs who want to deliver Brexit that they need to vote for it, otherwise there is a danger that parliament could stop Brexit". Neutral motions are usually unamendable, but in this instance MPs will be able to express an alternative to the Government's plan.
Hilary Benn, a Labour lawmaker who chairs parliament's Brexit committee, said: "While her door may have been open, her mind has remained closed because she has rejected stopping us leaving the European Union with no deal, even though she knows it would be disastrous".
Tensions within Labour have been rising as MPs who support a second referendum want to pressurise Corbyn into supporting another Brexit vote, in line with the party's policy to explore it as an option if it can not secure an early election.
In a sign of how grave the political crisis has become, May was forced to deny a Daily Telegraph report that she was considering amending the 1998 Good Friday Agreement, which ended 30 years of violence in Northern Ireland.
May vowed to be "more flexible" with lawmakers in trying to agree changes to the Northern Irish backstop, an insurance policy to ensure there will be no return to border checks between the British province and Ireland.
The Prime Minister said she would conduct further talks on the controversial Brexit backstop, and promised to give Parliament "a proper say" in negotiations on the future relationship between the United Kingdom and EU.
On the contentious issue of the Irish backstop, Barnier was asked three times whether there was room for maneuver, and on each occasion, he insisted that the Withdrawal Agreement was the best deal possible.
Mrs May faced questions from MPs, including from some of her former ministers, and in her answers she refused to rule out extending Article 50 or getting legal changes to the withdrawal agreement.
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Ms Cooper told BBC Radio 4's Today programme that she believed the Prime Minister was hoping Parliament would rule out no deal on her behalf.
So the first thing she must do is recognise the clear majority in this House against leaving without a deal and to rule out "no deal". Parliament will debate and decide.
"I've seen what may well happen with this cut-off date".
The talks with other parties will continue this week, until MPs vote on Jan 29 on a range of possible next steps - when there could be fireworks.
And the Labour chairman of the Commons Exiting the EU Committee, Hilary Benn - who has been pushing for a series of indicative votes on Brexit options, said: "I am sorry to say while her door may have been open, her mind has remained closed".
He denied claims he was seeking to prevent Britain leaving the European Union after International Trade Secretary Liam Fox accused pro-Remain MPs of trying to "hijack" the 2016 referendum vote.
The idea was immediately rejected by Irish Deputy Prime Minister Simon Coveney.
Mrs May is expected to use her statement to explain how she intends to proceed in the run up to the vote on January 29, rather than setting out a detailed "plan B".
After her deal crashed out of the Commons, Mrs May subsequently survived a confidence vote called by Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn, with the Prime Minister seeing off the challenge to her premiership by a margin of 325 to 306.