May’s longstanding Brexit strategy appears to be to run down the clock—and more recently to float the possibility of no departure (paywall) to win support for her deal from Brexiteers within her own Conservative party. That approach is unlikely to change the math enough in May’s favor. The EU has consistently stated that they are not prepared to make further concessions to the plan.

In addition to a Brexit delay, legislators also voted today on a non-binding motion over calling a second referendum that failed decisively. Members of the Labour party were called to abstain from the vote, with some citing a desire for a vote on a second referendum at a later stage.

With 15 days to go until the UK is due to depart the EU, the prospect of either a general election or a second referendum remains an open question. The Independent Group, made up of 11 former Labour and Conservative MPs, are strongly in favor of the latter, often referred to as the “People’s Vote.” Labour, having previously pushed for such a vote, today abandoned the suggestion.

“Clearly May’s deal has been overwhelmingly rejected and it is loathed by almost all parts of the political spectrum,” a spokesperson for Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn told The Independent. It “would not be right for that deal in its current form to be put to a referendum.”

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