On 23 October, the House of Commons considered three technical provisions concerning the UK`s withdrawal from the EU. The legislative debate focused on the repeal of certain technical provisions enshrined in British law with regard to the EU. If these three acts were to be voted on, they would only come into force if the UK finally left the EU. The three points discussed related to changes to existing UK legislation to remove 1) THE EU`s free movement provisions  2) the UK`s regulatory oversight by third countries 3) regarding EU-codified financial services.  All three amendments were put to a divisive vote and all three passed the vote in the House of Commons.    At the end of the debate, the government assured potential Conservative rebels that they would address their concerns in a new amendment that the Lords should consider. The concession proposed by ministers is also expected to introduce a new parliamentary motion if the Brexit deal is rejected by MPs and colleagues that would open the door for MPs to take control of the negotiations if ministers fail to reach an agreement in Brussels.  The concession meant that the government had obtained 324 votes to 298, a majority of 26 votes.   Since none of the proposals presented in the second round were able to obtain a majority in the House of Commons, a third indicative ballot was scheduled for 3 April.  On 3 April 2019, the House of Commons instead focused on the debate on the “European Union Bill (Withdrawal) (No. 5).” The bill is also known as the Cooper-Letwin Bill, after its main sponsors, Yvette Cooper (Labour) and Oliver Letwin (Conservative).
The bill requires the government to obtain approval for an extension of the EU`s exit, if at all. In this regard, the House of Commons first debated a proposal from the House of Representatives to allow the legislation to be introduced for debate that day. There was an amendment to the Business of the House proposal to see more indicative votes by April 8, 2019; This failed in the first undecided vote since 1993.  Later that day, Conservative MP Anna Soubry asked, on the Prime Minister`s question, that may accept the Grieve amendment: “The Prime Minister says she wants a sensible vote on Brexit before we leave the European Union. Will she be so good at that last moment that she will accept my right-wing Hon?