MPs on Monday once again failed to find a majority on any alternative Brexit plan before them, leaving Britain's chaotic path towards leaving the European Union mired in uncertainty less than two weeks before its departure date.
MPs have control of proceedings in the Commons on Wednesday, but Speaker John Bercow said it was not yet clear what debates and votes will be staged.
The U.K.'s deadlocked parliament failed to agree on a new blueprint for Brexit, rejecting all the options that were put forward to replace Theresa May's unpopular deal.
Says that if Britain has not ratified an exit deal within two days of the day it is due to leave the European Union, the government should seek a further extension to the Article 50 negotiating period.
Rather than the usual procedure of voting with their feet by walking through "aye" and "no" lobbies, members of Parliament each received a paper ballot listing all four options.
The former MP also claimed that Brexiteer MPs must get behind Mrs May's deal as it is the best of "several bad options".
In the second round of "indicative" votes on four versions of a soft Brexit or a second referendum, the proposal tabled by veteran pro-European Conservative Ken Clarke for a permanent customs union came closest, falling by 273 to 276 votes.
Discount airline easyJet warned Monday that the U.K.'s pending withdrawal from the European Union is causing travellers to hold back on booking tickets amid doubts over what Britain's future relations with the bloc will be.
As it stands, without a solution, a no-deal Brexit will set in on 12 April, less than two weeks from now.
Conservative MPs have been given a free vote, but cabinet ministers will be told to abstain.
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He said the cabinet would meet on Tuesday to consider the results of Monday's votes "and how we should proceed".
To cap a dramatic day in the Commons, Mr Boles immediately declared that he would no longer sit as a Conservative MP, blaming the party for refusing to compromise on a means of leaving the European Union.
"For the second half we are seeing softness in both the United Kingdom and Europe, which we believe comes from macroeconomic uncertainty and many unanswered questions surrounding Brexit which are together driving weaker customer demand", easyJet CEO Johan Lundgren said.
Two of Britain's biggest carmakers, BMW and Peugeot, both said that, despite the delay to Brexit, they would go ahead next week with factory shutdowns that had been deliberately scheduled to minimise disruption to their cross-border supply lines in the event of a no-deal departure on March 29.
"I accept that I have failed", he added.
The votes by MPs were are not legally binding but would have been politically hard to ignore if a majority was found.
Motion D, surrounding a Common Market, was defeated by 282 to 261 votes.
Following the result, Guy Verhofstadt, leader of the European Parliament's Brexit committee, said: "A hard Brexit becomes almost inevitable".