Theresa May asks parliamentarians to support her agreement on Brexit
The same goes for Parliament. The vast majority of parliamentarians want to respect the result of the referendum, which is why almost all of us have voted to trigger Article 50 two years ago. But there is much less consensus on the way we move away from the EU. This week I have seen more than 200 parliamentarians from different parties who want to exclude the absence of agreements. I have discussed with parliamentarians who want a second referendum and those who want to pursue what they believe is the perfect deal that means no deal for them.
And I spoke with business leaders and labor unions worried about jobs Who wants the certainty that comes from a harmonious and orderly transition to our future relationship with the EU.
As Prime Minister, it is my duty to travel a path through this complex network of points of view. This is why, since 201
And, after negotiating hard, standing for the United Kingdom, and the winning concessions that many said were impossible to achieve, that's what I did.
The agreement that I have secured delivery for all of our country. It regains control of our borders by putting an end to free circulation once and for all. It regains control of our laws by ending the jurisdiction of the European Court of Justice in the United Kingdom.
Theresa May praises the" all our country "agreement
And it takes control of our money by putting an end to the huge sums we send to Brussels every year, so we can invest more in national priorities like the long-term plan for our NHS.  The agreement gives us an unprecedented economic relationship with our European neighbors, one of which no other country enjoys, protecting the British works.
also regains control of our commercial policy, so for the first time in 40 years we can seize the exciting opportunity to make new trade agreements with partners all over the world – only this week, Ja Prime Minister panese Shinzo Abe visited Downing Street to talk about future business ties.
And by getting us out of the common agricultural policy and the municipal fisheries policy, our agreement will once again make Britain an independent coastal state, with full control over our waters.
And the agreement keeps us safe with the most extensive security reports in the history of the EU, and guarantees the integrity of our precious United Kingdom – all essential if we want to move from what is become a corrosive public debate and instead begins the process of reuniting our country.
On Tuesday, your deputy will be invited to vote on this agreement and with it, your future.
It is the biggest and most important decision that every parliamentarian of our generation will be asked to do. So they have to decide what really matters.
This is not a debate contest with prizes distributed for the ideological purity of the position. In Jeremy Corbyn, I find myself facing a Labor leader who is more concerned with politics than with acting in the best interests of our country.
Jeremy Corbyn" is more interested in playing politics "than in" the best interests "of the United Kingdom
It [Brexit] is not a contest of discussion with awards given for the ideological purity of the position
Rather than trying to deliver what the people have voted and reunited the country, want to try to force a general election – carelessly sowing the seeds of the division in an attempt to increase its own career.
But if Parliament does not meet and supports this agreement in the our national interest, we risk leaving without any agreement, with all the uncertainty for jobs and security that
Or, with the parliamentarians who do not want to face the uncertainty of an agreement and without another offer on the table, we risk not leaving the European Union at all.
You, the British people, you voted to leave. And then, in the General Elections of 2017, 80 per cent of you voted for deputies who demonstrated to demonstrate the result of the referendum.
In the general elections of 2017" 80% of you have voted for parliamentarians "who respect the referendum
You have delivered your instructions, it is our turn to deliver for you.
When you voted for the referendum, you have done because you wanted your voice to be heard Some of you trust the political process for the first time in decades We can not – and should not – disappoint you …
Doing so would be a catastrophic and unforgivable violation of trust in our democracy So my message to Parliament this weekend is simple: it is time to forget games to do what is right for our country.