May is struggling to keep Brexit's plans on track in the midst of Tory's tensions
Theresa May is struggling to keep her Brexit agenda on track as she faces mounting tensions between Tory and opposition reports from Brussels on an important part of the withdrawal plans.
With pro-European Transport Minister Jo Johnson still shocked and ruining the Tory ranks, the Prime Minister has time to conclude an EU exit agreement.
The hope of getting the Cabinet to sign the Brexit Deal proposals seemed to be rapidly diminishing as it was reported that the EU had rejected the United Kingdom's plans for an independent arbitration clause that could allow the United Kingdom to give up a backstop agreement at the Northern Ireland border.
As both the pro and the anti-withdrawal Tories became more and more apparent in resisting Mrs. May's posture, Arch-Brexitian Jacob Rees-Mogg called on the Prime Minister to change course.
He called on Ms. May to end the impasse by paying the EU £ 20 billion to reach a "no deal plus" agreement with the bloc after the withdrawal.
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Mr. Rees-Mogg, who heads the influential European research group of 80 Tory MPs, suggested on Sunday in the Mail to offer the financial contract to Brussels to "make our farewell as peaceful as possible".
Rees-Mogg, who wanted to critically evaluate the £ 39bn divorce bill, wrote: "It's time Brexiteer like me was convinced to compromise.
"At this late hour of negotiations, we want to make a new, generous offer to overcome the deadlock and reach a" No Deal Plus ".
"It would cost us money, but it would definitely dispel the" crash-out "scenes of Project Fear's nightmare."
A government source told the Press Association: "The end of the negotiations has always been tough.
"There are a number of problems that need to be worked through at the Northern Ireland base and these are the hardest ones.
"This includes ensuring that it is not permanent and that there is a mechanism to ensure that the UK can not be indefinitely included in the agreement."
Former Cabinet Minister Justine Greening, who shares Mr. Johnson's view that a new referendum is needed, urged Tories to oppose Prime Minister Checker's proposals.
She told The Observer: "The parliamentary deadlock has been clear for some time. It is now important for Parliament to reject this plan because it is the greatest sovereignty of modern times. "
The view was corroborated by Brexiteer Tony's deputy Andrew Bridgen, who told a Bruges group meeting, "If we can not push Checkers, then it's time to rip the Prime Minister."
Tory Brexiter Steve Baker and DUP Brexit spokesman Sammy Wilson wrote in "The Sunday Telegraph": "If the government makes the historic mistake of favoring the EU's satisfaction in establishing an independent and entire United Kingdom, we must unfortunately vote against the agreement. "
The Brexiters have insisted that the UK should not deal with a potentially permanent back-stop Customs Union agreement with the EU, as the price for avoiding a hard border in Northern Ireland.