A minister has actually hinted he could resign to vote against a no-deal Brexit in the Commons following week.

Stephen Hammond claimed he would certainly be “clear where my responsibilities lie” if it takes place that 14 February is the last possibility to vote against Britain leaving the EU without a contract.

The Wimbledon MP, that is a health and wellness minister, was a singing backbench challenger of such a circumstance up until being provided a federal government function in November.

Theresa May is established to return to the Commons on 13 February to upgrade MPs on the most recent in her Brexit talks.

MPs will certainly be able to table a variety of changes the list below day, consisting of on prospective methods ahead in the settlements.

Theresa May

A cross-party strategy to hold-up Brexit by prolonging Article 50 and also prevent no handle the procedure is anticipated to be elected on once more.

The change, headed by Labour MP Yvette Cooper and also Conservative MP Nick Boles, was beat by 23 elects recently.

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When asked if he would certainly resign to back a comparable change following week, Mr Hammond informed The House publication: “We will certainly all have to explore our principles at that phase.

“But I do not believe any person can question my concepts and also what my sight would certainly be if that is the last possibility.

“I’m rather clear where my obligations exist, high as I enjoy this work, high as I believe the NHS is a remarkable, fantastic establishment.

“I’m likewise extremely clear that as participants of parliament we have an ethical task to our nation and also our constituencies. If you consider my document over the in 2015, nobody can examine my ethical sight on that particular.”

Mr Hammond claimed he was still “enthusiastic” that Mrs May would certainly be able to concur a handle the EU.

But he included that if this does not occur by following week, the ballots on 14 February would certainly offer MPs “the possibility to make sure that no bargain does not occur by chance”.

Mr Hammond claimed: “I believe that a lot of my associates and also I will certainly take that possibility if that shows up to be the scenario.”

Despite backing the Remain project in the 2016 vote, Mr Hammond claimed he approved that outcome, yet included that leaving without an offer would certainly be “a disaster for the nation”.

A minister has hinted he could resign to vote against a no-deal Brexit in the Commons next week.

Stephen Hammond said he would be “clear where my responsibilities lie” if it transpires that 14 February is the last opportunity to vote against Britain leaving the EU without an agreement.

The Wimbledon MP, who is a health minister, was a vocal backbench opponent of such a scenario until being given a government role in November.

Theresa May is set to return to the Commons on 13 February to update MPs on the latest in her Brexit talks.

MPs will be able to table a number of amendments the following day, including on potential ways forward in the negotiations.

Theresa May

A cross-party plan to delay Brexit by extending Article 50 and avoid no deal in the process is expected to be voted on again.

The amendment, spearheaded by Labour MP Yvette Cooper and Conservative MP Nick Boles, was defeated by 23 votes last week.

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When asked if he would resign to back a similar amendment next week, Mr Hammond told The House magazine: “We will all have to look into our conscience at that stage.

“But I don’t think anyone can doubt my principles and what my view would be if that is the last opportunity.

“I’m pretty clear where my responsibilities lie, much as I love this job, much as I think the NHS is a wonderful, wonderful institution.

“I’m also very clear that as members of parliament we have a moral duty to our country and our constituencies. If you look at my record over the last year, no one can question my moral view on that.”

Mr Hammond said he was still “hopeful” that Mrs May would be able to agree a deal with the EU.

But he added that if this does not happen by next week, the votes on 14 February would give MPs “the opportunity to ensure that no deal doesn’t happen by mistake”.

Mr Hammond said: “I have no doubt that many of my colleagues and I will take that opportunity if that appears to be the eventuality.”

Despite backing the Remain campaign in the 2016 referendum, Mr Hammond said he accepted that result, but added that leaving without a deal would be “a catastrophe for the country”.

A minister has hinted he could resign to vote against a no-deal Brexit in the Commons next week.

Stephen Hammond said he would be “clear where my responsibilities lie” if it transpires that 14 February is the last opportunity to vote against Britain leaving the EU without an agreement.

The Wimbledon MP, who is a health minister, was a vocal backbench opponent of such a scenario until being given a government role in November.

Theresa May is set to return to the Commons on 13 February to update MPs on the latest in her Brexit talks.

MPs will be able to table a number of amendments the following day, including on potential ways forward in the negotiations.

Theresa May

A cross-party plan to delay Brexit by extending Article 50 and avoid no deal in the process is expected to be voted on again.

The amendment, spearheaded by Labour MP Yvette Cooper and Conservative MP Nick Boles, was defeated by 23 votes last week.

preview image

When asked if he would resign to back a similar amendment next week, Mr Hammond told The House magazine: “We will all have to look into our conscience at that stage.

“But I don’t think anyone can doubt my principles and what my view would be if that is the last opportunity.

“I’m pretty clear where my responsibilities lie, much as I love this job, much as I think the NHS is a wonderful, wonderful institution.

“I’m also very clear that as members of parliament we have a moral duty to our country and our constituencies. If you look at my record over the last year, no one can question my moral view on that.”

Mr Hammond said he was still “hopeful” that Mrs May would be able to agree a deal with the EU.

But he added that if this does not happen by next week, the votes on 14 February would give MPs “the opportunity to ensure that no deal doesn’t happen by mistake”.

Mr Hammond said: “I have no doubt that many of my colleagues and I will take that opportunity if that appears to be the eventuality.”

Despite backing the Remain campaign in the 2016 referendum, Mr Hammond said he accepted that result, but added that leaving without a deal would be “a catastrophe for the country”.

A minister has hinted he could resign to vote against a no-deal Brexit in the Commons next week.

Stephen Hammond said he would be “clear where my responsibilities lie” if it transpires that 14 February is the last opportunity to vote against Britain leaving the EU without an agreement.

The Wimbledon MP, who is a health minister, was a vocal backbench opponent of such a scenario until being given a government role in November.

Theresa May is set to return to the Commons on 13 February to update MPs on the latest in her Brexit talks.

MPs will be able to table a number of amendments the following day, including on potential ways forward in the negotiations.

Theresa May

A cross-party plan to delay Brexit by extending Article 50 and avoid no deal in the process is expected to be voted on again.

The amendment, spearheaded by Labour MP Yvette Cooper and Conservative MP Nick Boles, was defeated by 23 votes last week.

preview image

When asked if he would resign to back a similar amendment next week, Mr Hammond told The House magazine: “We will all have to look into our conscience at that stage.

“But I don’t think anyone can doubt my principles and what my view would be if that is the last opportunity.

“I’m pretty clear where my responsibilities lie, much as I love this job, much as I think the NHS is a wonderful, wonderful institution.

“I’m also very clear that as members of parliament we have a moral duty to our country and our constituencies. If you look at my record over the last year, no one can question my moral view on that.”

Mr Hammond said he was still “hopeful” that Mrs May would be able to agree a deal with the EU.

But he added that if this does not happen by next week, the votes on 14 February would give MPs “the opportunity to ensure that no deal doesn’t happen by mistake”.

Mr Hammond said: “I have no doubt that many of my colleagues and I will take that opportunity if that appears to be the eventuality.”

Despite backing the Remain campaign in the 2016 referendum, Mr Hammond said he accepted that result, but added that leaving without a deal would be “a catastrophe for the country”.

A minister has hinted he could resign to vote against a no-deal Brexit in the Commons next week.

Stephen Hammond said he would be “clear where my responsibilities lie” if it transpires that 14 February is the last opportunity to vote against Britain leaving the EU without an agreement.

The Wimbledon MP, who is a health minister, was a vocal backbench opponent of such a scenario until being given a government role in November.

Theresa May is set to return to the Commons on 13 February to update MPs on the latest in her Brexit talks.

MPs will be able to table a number of amendments the following day, including on potential ways forward in the negotiations.

A cross-party plan to delay Brexit by extending Article 50 and avoid no deal in the process is expected to be voted on again.

The amendment, spearheaded by Labour MP Yvette Cooper and Conservative MP Nick Boles, was defeated by 23 votes last week.

preview image

When asked if he would resign to back a similar amendment next week, Mr Hammond told The House magazine: “We will all have to look into our conscience at that stage.

“But I don’t think anyone can doubt my principles and what my view would be if that is the last opportunity.

“I’m pretty clear where my responsibilities lie, much as I love this job, much as I think the NHS is a wonderful, wonderful institution.

“I’m also very clear that as members of parliament we have a moral duty to our country and our constituencies. If you look at my record over the last year, no one can question my moral view on that.”

Mr Hammond said he was still “hopeful” that Mrs May would be able to agree a deal with the EU.

But he added that if this does not happen by next week, the votes on 14 February would give MPs “the opportunity to ensure that no deal doesn’t happen by mistake”.

Mr Hammond said: “I have no doubt that many of my colleagues and I will take that opportunity if that appears to be the eventuality.”

Despite backing the Remain campaign in the 2016 referendum, Mr Hammond said he accepted that result, but added that leaving without a deal would be “a catastrophe for the country”.

A minister has hinted he could resign to vote against a no-deal Brexit in the Commons next week.

Stephen Hammond said he would be “clear where my responsibilities lie” if it transpires that 14 February is the last opportunity to vote against Britain leaving the EU without an agreement.

The Wimbledon MP, who is a health minister, was a vocal backbench opponent of such a scenario until being given a government role in November.

Theresa May is set to return to the Commons on 13 February to update MPs on the latest in her Brexit talks.

MPs will be able to table a number of amendments the following day, including on potential ways forward in the negotiations.

A cross-party plan to delay Brexit by extending Article 50 and avoid no deal in the process is expected to be voted on again.

The amendment, spearheaded by Labour MP Yvette Cooper and Conservative MP Nick Boles, was defeated by 23 votes last week.

preview image

When asked if he would resign to back a similar amendment next week, Mr Hammond told The House magazine: “We will all have to look into our conscience at that stage.

“But I don’t think anyone can doubt my principles and what my view would be if that is the last opportunity.

“I’m pretty clear where my responsibilities lie, much as I love this job, much as I think the NHS is a wonderful, wonderful institution.

“I’m also very clear that as members of parliament we have a moral duty to our country and our constituencies. If you look at my record over the last year, no one can question my moral view on that.”

Mr Hammond said he was still “hopeful” that Mrs May would be able to agree a deal with the EU.

But he added that if this does not happen by next week, the votes on 14 February would give MPs “the opportunity to ensure that no deal doesn’t happen by mistake”.

Mr Hammond said: “I have no doubt that many of my colleagues and I will take that opportunity if that appears to be the eventuality.”

Despite backing the Remain campaign in the 2016 referendum, Mr Hammond said he accepted that result, but added that leaving without a deal would be “a catastrophe for the country”.

A minister has hinted he could resign to vote against a no-deal Brexit in the Commons next week.

Stephen Hammond said he would be “clear where my responsibilities lie” if it transpires that 14 February is the last opportunity to vote against Britain leaving the EU without an agreement.

The Wimbledon MP, who is a health minister, was a vocal backbench opponent of such a scenario until being given a government role in November.

Theresa May is set to return to the Commons on 13 February to update MPs on the latest in her Brexit talks.

MPs will be able to table a number of amendments the following day, including on potential ways forward in the negotiations.

A cross-party plan to delay Brexit by extending Article 50 and avoid no deal in the process is expected to be voted on again.

The amendment, spearheaded by Labour MP Yvette Cooper and Conservative MP Nick Boles, was defeated by 23 votes last week.

preview image

When asked if he would resign to back a similar amendment next week, Mr Hammond told The House magazine: “We will all have to look into our conscience at that stage.

“But I don’t think anyone can doubt my principles and what my view would be if that is the last opportunity.

“I’m pretty clear where my responsibilities lie, much as I love this job, much as I think the NHS is a wonderful, wonderful institution.

“I’m also very clear that as members of parliament we have a moral duty to our country and our constituencies. If you look at my record over the last year, no one can question my moral view on that.”

Mr Hammond said he was still “hopeful” that Mrs May would be able to agree a deal with the EU.

But he added that if this does not happen by next week, the votes on 14 February would give MPs “the opportunity to ensure that no deal doesn’t happen by mistake”.

Mr Hammond said: “I have no doubt that many of my colleagues and I will take that opportunity if that appears to be the eventuality.”

Despite backing the Remain campaign in the 2016 referendum, Mr Hammond said he accepted that result, but added that leaving without a deal would be “a catastrophe for the country”.

A minister has hinted he could resign to vote against a no-deal Brexit in the Commons next week.

Stephen Hammond said he would be “clear where my responsibilities lie” if it transpires that 14 February is the last opportunity to vote against Britain leaving the EU without an agreement.

The Wimbledon MP, who is a health minister, was a vocal backbench opponent of such a scenario until being given a government role in November.

Theresa May is set to return to the Commons on 13 February to update MPs on the latest in her Brexit talks.

MPs will be able to table a number of amendments the following day, including on potential ways forward in the negotiations.

A cross-party plan to delay Brexit by extending Article 50 and avoid no deal in the process is expected to be voted on again.

The amendment, spearheaded by Labour MP Yvette Cooper and Conservative MP Nick Boles, was defeated by 23 votes last week.

preview image

When asked if he would resign to back a similar amendment next week, Mr Hammond told The House magazine: “We will all have to look into our conscience at that stage.

“But I don’t think anyone can doubt my principles and what my view would be if that is the last opportunity.

“I’m pretty clear where my responsibilities lie, much as I love this job, much as I think the NHS is a wonderful, wonderful institution.

“I’m also very clear that as members of parliament we have a moral duty to our country and our constituencies. If you look at my record over the last year, no one can question my moral view on that.”

Mr Hammond said he was still “hopeful” that Mrs May would be able to agree a deal with the EU.

But he added that if this does not happen by next week, the votes on 14 February would give MPs “the opportunity to ensure that no deal doesn’t happen by mistake”.

Mr Hammond said: “I have no doubt that many of my colleagues and I will take that opportunity if that appears to be the eventuality.”

Despite backing the Remain campaign in the 2016 referendum, Mr Hammond said he accepted that result, but added that leaving without a deal would be “a catastrophe for the country”.

A minister has hinted he could resign to vote against a no-deal Brexit in the Commons next week.

Stephen Hammond said he would be “clear where my responsibilities lie” if it transpires that 14 February is the last opportunity to vote against Britain leaving the EU without an agreement.

The Wimbledon MP, who is a health minister, was a vocal backbench opponent of such a scenario until being given a government role in November.

Theresa May is set to return to the Commons on 13 February to update MPs on the latest in her Brexit talks.

MPs will be able to table a number of amendments the following day, including on potential ways forward in the negotiations.

A cross-party plan to delay Brexit by extending Article 50 and avoid no deal in the process is expected to be voted on again.

The amendment, spearheaded by Labour MP Yvette Cooper and Conservative MP Nick Boles, was defeated by 23 votes last week.

preview image

When asked if he would resign to back a similar amendment next week, Mr Hammond told The House magazine: “We will all have to look into our conscience at that stage.

“But I don’t think anyone can doubt my principles and what my view would be if that is the last opportunity.

“I’m pretty clear where my responsibilities lie, much as I love this job, much as I think the NHS is a wonderful, wonderful institution.

“I’m also very clear that as members of parliament we have a moral duty to our country and our constituencies. If you look at my record over the last year, no one can question my moral view on that.”

Mr Hammond said he was still “hopeful” that Mrs May would be able to agree a deal with the EU.

But he added that if this does not happen by next week, the votes on 14 February would give MPs “the opportunity to ensure that no deal doesn’t happen by mistake”.

Mr Hammond said: “I have no doubt that many of my colleagues and I will take that opportunity if that appears to be the eventuality.”

Despite backing the Remain campaign in the 2016 referendum, Mr Hammond said he accepted that result, but added that leaving without a deal would be “a catastrophe for the country”.

A minister has hinted he could resign to vote against a no-deal Brexit in the Commons next week.

Stephen Hammond said he would be “clear where my responsibilities lie” if it transpires that 14 February is the last opportunity to vote against Britain leaving the EU without an agreement.

The Wimbledon MP, who is a health minister, was a vocal backbench opponent of such a scenario until being given a government role in November.

Theresa May is set to return to the Commons on 13 February to update MPs on the latest in her Brexit talks.

MPs will be able to table a number of amendments the following day, including on potential ways forward in the negotiations.

A cross-party plan to delay Brexit by extending Article 50 and avoid no deal in the process is expected to be voted on again.

The amendment, spearheaded by Labour MP Yvette Cooper and Conservative MP Nick Boles, was defeated by 23 votes last week.

preview image

When asked if he would resign to back a similar amendment next week, Mr Hammond told The House magazine: “We will all have to look into our conscience at that stage.

“But I don’t think anyone can doubt my principles and what my view would be if that is the last opportunity.

“I’m pretty clear where my responsibilities lie, much as I love this job, much as I think the NHS is a wonderful, wonderful institution.

“I’m also very clear that as members of parliament we have a moral duty to our country and our constituencies. If you look at my record over the last year, no one can question my moral view on that.”

Mr Hammond said he was still “hopeful” that Mrs May would be able to agree a deal with the EU.

But he added that if this does not happen by next week, the votes on 14 February would give MPs “the opportunity to ensure that no deal doesn’t happen by mistake”.

Mr Hammond said: “I have no doubt that many of my colleagues and I will take that opportunity if that appears to be the eventuality.”

Despite backing the Remain campaign in the 2016 referendum, Mr Hammond said he accepted that result, but added that leaving without a deal would be “a catastrophe for the country”.

A minister has hinted he could resign to vote against a no-deal Brexit in the Commons next week.

Stephen Hammond said he would be “clear where my responsibilities lie” if it transpires that 14 February is the last opportunity to vote against Britain leaving the EU without an agreement.

The Wimbledon MP, who is a health minister, was a vocal backbench opponent of such a scenario until being given a government role in November.

Theresa May is set to return to the Commons on 13 February to update MPs on the latest in her Brexit talks.

MPs will be able to table a number of amendments the following day, including on potential ways forward in the negotiations.

A cross-party plan to delay Brexit by extending Article 50 and avoid no deal in the process is expected to be voted on again.

The amendment, spearheaded by Labour MP Yvette Cooper and Conservative MP Nick Boles, was defeated by 23 votes last week.

preview image

When asked if he would resign to back a similar amendment next week, Mr Hammond told The House magazine: “We will all have to look into our conscience at that stage.

“But I don’t think anyone can doubt my principles and what my view would be if that is the last opportunity.

“I’m pretty clear where my responsibilities lie, much as I love this job, much as I think the NHS is a wonderful, wonderful institution.

“I’m also very clear that as members of parliament we have a moral duty to our country and our constituencies. If you look at my record over the last year, no one can question my moral view on that.”

Mr Hammond said he was still “hopeful” that Mrs May would be able to agree a deal with the EU.

But he added that if this does not happen by next week, the votes on 14 February would give MPs “the opportunity to ensure that no deal doesn’t happen by mistake”.

Mr Hammond said: “I have no doubt that many of my colleagues and I will take that opportunity if that appears to be the eventuality.”

Despite backing the Remain campaign in the 2016 referendum, Mr Hammond said he accepted that result, but added that leaving without a deal would be “a catastrophe for the country”.