It seems that the Brexit is increasingly delayed beyond the scheduled exit of March 29, Cabinet ministers revealed today to the Standard.
A backlog of at least six essential bills that must be overcome before Britain leaves the European Union has left the ministers convinced that the timetable will be extended.
Include the long-delay immigration law.
Even asking MPs to sit down at weekends and canceling their vacation in mid-February may not provide enough time to avoid asking for a delay,
A senior minister said: "The legislative calendar is now really very close.
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"Of course, if we were defeated on Tuesday a little bit before it gets resolved, it's hard to see how we can get all the legislation by March 29th. "
The development comes as:
The senior ministers told the Standard that the majority of the Government now support the idea of staging indicative votes in the Commons to see if a different Brexit plan is supported, despite Theresa May publicly opposes the idea.
The secretary of work and pensions Amber Rudd has refused three times live to deny that she would have resigned if the Prime Minister attempted a disordered departure from the EU without securing a withdrawal agreement
Foreign Minister Jeremy Hunt has warned that "the paralysis of the Brexit" was a risk if the MPs voted for Mrs. May's agreement on Tuesday but they lack the majority for a different agreement. that it was clear that a Brexit without agreement would be blocked by Parliament following the referral votes at the start of this week.
An influential group of Cabinet Ministers intends to push a plan B to attract labor support. Chancellor Philip Hammond, Ms. May David Lidington's de facto deputy, corporate secretary Greg Clark, justice secretary David Gauke and Ms. Rudd, support permanent membership of a customs union, proposal from the Labor.
A BBC analysis estimates that the government is heading for the defeat on Mrs May's withdrawal schedule by an overwhelming margin of 228 votes next week.
Mrs. May pledged to return to the House of Commons by Monday, January 21 with proposals for a new way of proceeding, opening the door to parliamentarians to force votes on the rival plan Bs.
The prospect of a delay in Article 50 process arises because in addition to the business itself, MPs must approve a commercial bill, an agriculture law, a health law, a law on financial services and an immigration law.
Following the news from Brussels this week that British officials have already "highlighted" if the other 27 EU countries would be willing to approve a limited extension of the Article 50 process that sets a two-year deadline for Britain to leave the blockade.
A Downing Street spokesperson said Ms. May had been "very clear" that Britain would leave the EU on March 29th as scheduled.
One minister said that there was a "strong resistance" around the Cabinet table for any delay. "Nobody wants it," they said. "We may have to sit down and really give priority, but we would be in an emergency situation."
Ministers think that Ms. May will have to allow indicative votes on alternative plans – including a popular vote and an agreement with Norway – if she loses heavily.
But an elderly Tory warned: "Ministers and PPS would feel very sorry if they did not have a free vote.
" You would have to resign. Ministers have been able to think that the process would work. "
Tory added:" I am absolutely certain that it will be examined. "
No source said that Mrs. May" is not a fan "of the idea, however.
Speaking today, Ms. Rudd said she is" committed "to ensuring that the United Kingdom does not leave the EU without a withdrawal agreement.
"This is a strong and big country, we will find a way to success," he said. "But I do not think any agreement would be positive for this country and I pledge to do in order to find an alternative. "
Secretary of the economy Greg Clark had already mentioned that he would have renounced if the government had attempted to exit without agreement, while the justice secretary David Gauke predicted a removal of the ministers in such circumstances.
Ms. Rudd said it was "right" for the government to make preparations for a Brexit no-deal, comparing it with a seat belt when s i drive a fast car.
Mr. Hunt appeared to row from previous comments that suggested he be relaxed about the no-deal, saying he thought that Parliament would block a messy departure.
Emphasized that the public would see any failure to deliver Brexit as a "fundamental breach of trust" that the country would "regret for many, many generations".
"If this agreement is rejected, in the end what we could achieve is not a different type of Brexit but a paralysis to Brexit," he said. "And the Brexit paralysis eventually could lead to no Brexit."
He warned Tory's hard eurosceptic supporters, counting on the time he ticked the default option of a no-deal Brexit on March 29 if Mrs. May's agreement was rejected.  "Now it seems much less probable that Parliament would allow an outcome without agreement," he said.
"We have seen from this week that Parliament has the capacity to succeed and give results."
Two of the biggest donors in the Brexit campaign say they now believe that the project will eventually be abandoned by the government.
Peter Hargreaves, the billionaire who was the second biggest donor of the 2016 holiday campaign, and veteran hedge fund manager Crispin Odey told Reuters they expect Britain to remain in the EU.
"I totally surrendered, I am totally desperate, I do not think Brexit can happen," said Hargreaves, 72, one of Britain's richest men and donated £ 3.2 million (4.08 millions of dollars) to the leave campaign.
Mrs May was boosted on Thursday by two Tory backstelles – her former political advisor George Freeman, and Trudy Harrison – who announced they would support her deal, as well as a phone call from Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe for the UK to avoid the non-agreement.
And the Prime Minister has pledged to reach the Labor and Trade Unions in a call for the 11th hour to save a vote that she should lose by a wide margin.
A minister, Digital Minister Margot James, said this week that a delay could be necessary if the withdrawal agreement is revoked. And yesterday Jeremy Corbyn admitted that Labor could look for a delay if there was a general election.