After Tuesday's amendments, is a no-deal Brexit actually more likely now?
Other frustrated European Union officials including Brexit negotiator Michel Barnier insisted the remaining 27 European Union members were united and determined not to abandon the backstop clause they believe is key to maintaining peace on the border.
Meanwhile, Danske Bank head Mr Kingston said he was "gravely concerned about the challenges ahead, should a hard Brexit become a reality". The only thing parliament has indicated majority support for is the prevention of "no-deal", yet this is the default position on March 29th unless something can be agreed. "The Withdrawal Agreement is not open for renegotiation", EU Council President Donald Tusk tweeted.
"Yesterday, we found out what the United Kingdom doesn't want, but we still don't know what the United Kingdom does want", Tusk tweeted after the 45-minute call, which an official with knowledge of it described as "open and frank".
Corbyn said after a 45-minute meeting with May that he was "suspicious" of the prime minister's intentions. For them to move now, she will have to show them that anything they give will be the final deal and it will be accepted.
She said: "No one is building border checkpoints".
"We in Ireland are essentially being asked - as is the European Union - to replace legal certainty, with a hope of something that is yet to be proven".
After MPs gave their backing to proposals to replace the controversial Irish backstop in the Prime Minister's withdrawal deal, here's a look at what could happen next in the Brexit saga.
Mr Varadkar will meet European Commission president Jean-Claude Juncker next Wednesday and discuss contingency plans for a no-deal, including issues around trade.
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She told her cabinet that "to win the support of the House of Commons, legal changes to the backstop will be required", her spokesman said. She aims to get parliament's approval for a revised deal on February 13.
For Conservative Brexiteers, this is a huge problem. However, they remain divided over how long a postponement should be.
"Given the global headwinds, the challenges to the sector are huge", Hawes said. Brexit supporters say it would betray democracy to fail to act on that mandate. "You might not like it, but you can't change it", he said.
"Any Labour MP seriously considering discussions with the PM should remember her record and that of her party going back generations". In light of this impasse: "It seems that no deal is between 50 to 60 percent likely", she told FRANCE 24.
The latter calls on political leaders to ensure "every possible step is taken to avoid the consequences which a no-deal scenario would have on the Northern Ireland business base".
"This will hit Britain harder than others", German Economy Ministry Peter Altmaier said.
As things stand, Brexit is happening in 57 days.
"There is very much a possibility of the Cooper-Boles amendment being resurrected on February 14 - another attempt by the sensible centre of British politics to try and force a stop to no deal", Peel added. "Brexit uncertainty has already done enormous damage to output, investment and jobs".
The European Commission has adopted a range of contingency plans to protect the rights and status of students participating in the Erasmus+ exchange programme after Brexit.