It won’t trigger an election, doesn’t legally compel May to resign, and the government isn’t obligated to find time in the legislative timetable for it.
It will be easier for those MPs who want a clearer position from Labour over Brexit to press their case once the vote is over and done with.
While no one connected with Team Corbyn will look back on today with any fondness, they got what they came for.
We need to be honest, both with ourselves as politicians, and with the electorate.
There’s a no-deal Brexit at stake.
The Foreign Secretary and the Labour leader command headlines, but it is their parties who really matter to the Brexit outcome.
Calls for the Northern Ireland Secretary to go have more to do with the Prime Minister’s internal opponents than the DUP.
Nothing is happening.
A second Remain campaign that cannot win a majority for free movement cannot win a majority at all.
Having been rebuffed by EU leaders, the Prime Minister restated her hope for “further clarification” on the Irish backstop – but that won’t change the parliamentary arithmetic.