British Prime Minister Theresa May slammed Labour Party leader Jeremy Corbyn on Wednesday, wondering why he was willing to meet with the Hamas and Hezbollah terror groups but was not willing to meet with her to discuss Brexit.
They shelved their plans "because the Labour leadership and frontbench won't back a People's Vote", according to the Telegraph.
In a break from usual procedures, the amendments will be voted on by MPs on January 29 in another day of high Brexit drama in the Commons which could put Mrs May under intense political pressure to change course.
May on Monday proposed tweaking her deal, a bid to win over rebel Conservative MPs and the Northern Irish party which props up her government, but Labour said May was in denial about the crushing defeat of her plans.
Corbyn, the head of the Labour Party, has refused to meet with May over the crisis until she gives a guarantee that the United Kingdom will not exit the European Union without a negotiated deal, a task that will become more pressing as the March 29 Brexit date approaches.
Asked if Brexit could be averted, he said: "I think the train has already left the station".
They took the opportunity to denounce Corbyn for not endorsing their campaign, with Wollaston saying, " With great regret, we will not be laying [an amendment calling for a second referendum] because at this stage, and until we have the leader of the opposition's backing, it would not pass".
Drawn up by Midlands MPs Dame Caroline Spelman and Jack Dromey, with cross-party support from around 130 MPs, this amendment rejects Brexit without a Withdrawal Agreement and Political Declaration on future UK/EU relations.
He said that no-deal could only be taken off the table if the Government "connived in doing it".
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From Channel Tunnel operator Eurotunnel to Scottish whisky distillers, firms have called for urgent and decisive government action and warned of the consequences of a no-deal Brexit.
While the Labour plans have been scrapped, Sir Vince said the Liberal Democrats want to "keep the option alive" of pushing for a second vote.
She said that Labour could lose support from pro-EU supporters, many of whom back a second referendum.
"There is no doubt that leaving with a deal and minimising disruption both to the United Kingdom and our European Union trading partners is in our best interest".
At Number 10 were Len McCluskey and Dave Prentice of the two largest unions-Unite and Unison-Frances O'Grady, the head of the Trades Union Congress, and the GMB's Tim Roache.
That said, the chances of the Prime Minister's deal passing the second time around seem low.
Corbyn conceded that, if the party won power, parliament would likely need to delay Brexit beyond March 29 so it could renegotiate the withdrawal agreement.
"So I say to the prime minister again: I am quite happy to talk, but the starting point for any talks about Brexit must be that the threat of a disastrous no-deal outcome is ruled out".