Patrick Maguire is the New Statesman's political correspondent.
Like Dominic Raab, the Work and Pensions Secretary emphasised the threat to the Union posed by May’s Brexit plans.
The prime minister's Cabinet did not give unanimous backing to her plans and her party is similarly split.
Attacks from Labour and all sides of the Tory Brexit divide underlined why May’s deal has scant chance of passing the Commons.
Theresa May’s cabinet will meet tomorrow afternoon to consider a draft of the withdrawal agreement. If it is as expected, resignations are likely.
A humble address tabled by Labour passed unopposed after Conservative MPs were whipped to abstain, having won the support of the DUP and several Tory Brexiteers.
Ahead of an impossible vote on the Brexit deal, Tory MPs of all stripes are demonstrating that Theresa May cannot pass anything.
On sexual harassment, the Lords has taken the sort of decisive action the Commons has proven unwilling and unable to.
The Remainer minister’s decision to quit - and back a second referendum - underlines the extent to which any deal will struggle to win the support of the Commons.
The Prime Minister’s problem is that there will be something for almost everyone in the Tory Party to hate about her deal, and not nearly enough for a critical mass of Labour MPs to like.
In separate letters to the prime minister, Labour and the Liberal Democrats have urged May to reconsider the philosopher’s appointment as housing tsar.