Fresh from his trip to Brussels, If he managed to convince the EU to accept the change in the terms of the withdrawal agreement, the Prime Minister`s task was doubly that of Saturday: having a ”wise vote” in the House of Commons to approve the terms of the withdrawal agreement (the ”wise vote” is a change in the law on withdrawal from the European Union (withdrawal law 2018) which had convinced Dominic Grieve MP – the former Conservative Attorney General and the former Conservative Attorney General Avoid having to write to Brussels before 19 October to ask for an extension of the Brexit deadline, as it would have complied with the provisions of the Benn Act (which required Parliament to pass a motion to approve the terms of the deal – or to have voted in favour of withdrawal without a deal – if the Prime Minister were to avoid asking Donald Tusk to extend Brexit. Deadline until the end of January 2020). While many MPs are loyal, some MPs are serial rebels and have a long history of voting against their parties. The current Labour Leader Jeremy Corbyn and the Shadow Chancellor, John McDonnell, as well as Conservative MP Philip Hollobone, are famous examples. We believe that with a history of rebellion, a member of Parliament would react differently to career concerns than an MP who has always been loyal. An MP who has rebelled at least once may, from a professional point of view, perceive a rebel vote different from that of a loyal MEMBER in the past. Opposition MPs fear a scenario in which the withdrawal agreement would be adopted on or before 19 October, but the next law – a complex law – will be blocked today, rejected a written request from Boris Johnson`s President Donald Tusk, which called for the removal of the Irish backstop from the Brexit withdrawal agreement. ”The backstop is an insurance to avoid a hard border on the island of Ireland, unless an alternative is found,” Tusk said on Twitter, with the European Commission quickly backing up his view. Yesterday, Mr Johnson wrote to Tusk to say that the backstop was ”undemocratic and incompatible with the sovereignty of the UK” and that he had asked the EU to consider approving ”flexible and creative” alternatives, without explaining in detail what they might be. Tusk rejected Johnson`s proposal and said the British prime minister had not proposed a credible alternative to prevent a border from being created.