The 2019 revisions also adapted elements of the political declaration and replaced the word “appropriate” with “appropriate” with respect to labour standards. According to Sam Lowe, a trade fellow at the Centre for European Reform, the amendment excludes labour standards from dispute resolution mechanisms.  In addition, the Equal Competition Mechanism has been postponed from the legally binding withdrawal agreement to the political declaration, and the line of the political statement that “the United Kingdom will consider taking into account alignment with trade union rules in the relevant areas” has been removed.  Members approved all amendments to the House of Commons without division (vote). On 21 October, the government published the withdrawal agreement and proposed three days of debate for opposition members to review it.  The government introduced the recently revised EU Withdrawal Act in the House of Commons for debate on the evening of 22 October 2019.  MEPs voted in favour of a second reading, adopted by 329 votes to 299, and the timetable for debate on the law, which was rejected by 322 votes to 308. Prior to the vote, Johnson had said that he would abandon attempts to pass the agreement and would seek to hold parliamentary elections if his timetable did not generate the necessary support for its adoption by Parliament. After the vote, Mr Johnson announced that the law would be overturned while he held talks with other EU leaders.   After the withdrawal agreement comfortably passed its second reading by 358 votes to 234, it is on track to complete its adoption by both houses of Parliament in time for Brexit to take place at the end of January. “In a Brexit referendum and a Brexit election, public opinion was now clear, and that is what Labour should do: our struggle must be for the nature of Brexit and the huge difference between Labour and Conservative visions of our economy.
Any questions about the continuation of Brexit are over. On April 18, 2017, Theresa May announced an early general election on 8 June 2017 to strengthen her hand in the Brexit negotiations.  This led to a lagging Parliament, where the number of Conservatives rose from 330 to 317, although the party won its highest number of votes since 1983, which led it to negotiate a confidence and supply contract with the Democratic Unionist Party (DUP) to support a minority government. The day before the new bill in the House of Commons, on June 11, 2018, Dominic Grieve tabled a last-minute amendment. The Lords amendment would prevent a “no-deal” scenario and MPs and Lords could ask May to return to the negotiating table and, for example, to get better. Grieve`s amendment also dealt with the “no deal” scenario, but set dates for May to return to Parliament and set out the government`s “no deal” intentions and get Parliament`s approval for those plans.  In a referendum in June 2016, Britons voted 52% to 48% in favour of Brexit, which bitterly divided the country between the Leave and Remain camps. The first (Amendment 1) concerns the residence rights of EU citizens. MEPs voted by 269 votes in favour and 229 against, resulting in the amendment. Once again, the four votes took place at the same time as the ballots, rising to the parliamentary convention, instead of going through lobby groups to indicate their election.  The referendum of 23 June 2016 gave a majority of 51.9% to 48.1% in favour of leaving the European Union.  The important vote took place on January 15, 2019 in the House of Commons.
 The vote was originally scheduled to take place on December 11, 2018, but on December 10, May postponed it because it became clear that the government`s Brexit deal would be rejected.  However, he said he was still asking Labour MPs to vote against the law because “we warned before the general election that the Prime Minister`s Brexit deal was a terrible deal for our country, and we still believe it is a terrible deal today.”