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Thank you, Mr Speaker. On Saturday, this House emphatically rejected the prime minister's deal. Tonight the house is...
You're too hasty. I've not finished yet. Tonight, the House has refused to be bounced into debating a hugely significant piece of legislation in just two days, with barely any notice and an analysis of the economic impact of this bill. The prime minister is the author of his own misfortune. So I make this offer to him tonight.
Work with us, work with us, all of us, to agree a reasonable timetable, and I suspect this House will vote to debate, scrutinise, and I hope amend the detail of this bill. That would be the sensible way forward. And that's the offer I make on behalf of the opposition tonight.
Point of order, the prime minister.
Let me say in response, Mr Speaker, how welcome it is, even joyful, that for the first time in this long saga, this House has actually accepted its responsibilities together - come together - and embraced a deal.
Mr Speaker, I must express my disappointment that the House has again voted for delay rather than a timetable that would have guaranteed that the UK would be in a position to leave the EU on October the 31st with a deal. And we now face further uncertainty, and the EU must now make up their minds over how to answer parliament's request for a delay.
And the first consequence, Mr Speaker, is that the government must take the only responsible course and accelerate our preparations for a no-deal outcome. But secondly, I will speak... I will speak to EU member states about their intentions until they have reached a decision. Until we have reached a decision, I must say, we will pause this legislation. Let me be clear. One way or another, we will leave the EU with this deal, to which this House has just given its ascent.
And I thank members across the House for that hard-won agreement.