It is thought that the conspirators are planning to take control of the House of Commons program, allowing non-governmental parliamentarians to submit proposals. The move could see approved laws preventing a hard Brexit, or even any departure from the EU. The majority of MPs are opposed to leaving the EU without an agreement.
According to the Sunday Times, a senior government figure said, "This could be a game for Brexit."
Another said to the paper: "This sounds like a very British coup – and that has profound implications for democracy."
The prime minister and his best assistants are considered "upset" by development.
The plot is organized by a cross-party group of parliamentarians, including former Tory government ministers.
According to reports, they are planning to present an amendment proposing the motion proposed by the backbench deputies to those proposed by the government, in a move that would radically change the functioning of Parliament.
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Parliament could then approve a law that makes it illegal for the government to carry on a Brexit without agreement, or even stop the UK leaves the EU in first place
Senior conservative backbencher Nick Boles confirmed yesterday that he is working to pass a law that prevents the exit of the European Union.
He told the Sunday Times: "We have a mechanism that will give the Parliament control over Brexit negotiations and make sure we will not leave the EU without an agreement on March 29.
" To change a law it is necessary to approve a law.
"I am working on ways to achieve this result."
The plot's success will likely depend on the actions of Commander-in-Chief John Bercow, who will decide if the rebel motion will be presented to the House.
The sources of the House of Commons suggest that Bercow, who has a tense relationship with the government, select the motion for a vote.
According to the Mail on Sunday, Mr. Bercow met with anti-Brexit Tory MP Dominic Grieve a few hours before the speaker allowed an amendment to increase pressure on the government to vote on Wednesday. [1
Bercow's decision to allow a vote on the amendment went against the parliamentary protocol, and the advice of its eldest helper, which leads to allegations of prejudice against the president.
The Sun on Sunday argues that Sir David Natzler, Commune of the House of Commons, argued
READ MORE: BREXIT MAY BE STOPPED IF THE PARLIAMENT REFUSES PU MAY WARRANT WARNS RUDD  One source said: "He tried to explain why he was wrong, but the speaker told him he was not interested in what a bunch of clerks had to say.
" Eventually he managed to get some of the his message in private and gave him a note he had written from which he had mentioned one or two points to help the Speaker. But this was not taken away and destroyed. "
A spokesman for the Speaker's office refused to confirm or deny reports.
He commented:" All the meetings that the Orator has with the clerks are private and we never divulge what was discussed. "
With the DUP allies of both conservatives and dozens of backbencher tory MPs who swear to reject government agreement it seems unlikely that the Commons will pass on Tuesday.
If it fails, the Labor Party has indicated that it to seek a vote of no confidence in the government, in an attempt to force a general election, potentially as soon as Wednesday.