Brexit betrayed or the end of May: What does David Davis's resignation mean?
Boris Johnson has done the right thing... finally.
Mrs May is pressing on with her Brexit plan, shrugging off the resignations of two senior ministers and the anger of eurosceptic lawmakers in her Conservative Party who have accused her of betraying her pledge of a clean break with the EU.
"But it's good that the proposals are on the table - that much I can say already without going into details", Merkel said.
"In a vote of confidence in the House of Commons I would support the Prime Minister that's because I don't want to have another General Election, there isn't a vote of confidence in either case at the moment, I don't think many people want another election, we only had one a year ago".
Tory eurosceptics have fired their opening salvo in a bid to kill off the prime minister's Chequers plan for Britain's post-Brexit relationship with the European Union.
Ben Bradly's letter of resignation struck a similar tone, saying: "I have come to the conclusion that I can not in good faith be a spokesman for the party or for Government on this issue" of the government's Brexit position.
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In the pro-Conservative Spectator magazine, Brendan O'Neill wrote that there had been "a Remainer coup" - a reference to Johnson's replacement Jeremy Hunt, who also supported staying in the European Union but says he has now changed his mind.
Speaking at the Institute of worldwide and European Affairs in Dublin, Minister Coveney said there had not been a clear British negotiating position for many months.
Jeremy Hunt, appointed foreign secretary as May carried out a hurried reshuffle of her top team, vowed that he would be "four square" behind her in driving through her Brexit plan.
Mrs May received a rousing reception from the 1922 Committee of Tory backbench MPs on Monday night, although Mr Rees-Mogg said it was "delusional" to suggest that the meeting was indicative of the mood of the party.
Mrs May has insisted the Chequers plan delivers on the 2016 referendum result, but her Brexiteer critics have argued that will leave Britain tied too closely to European Union rules for the foreseeable future.
Johnson has so far remained out of the spotlight since he resigned, and there has been little comment from potential leadership contender, leading pro-Brexit lawmaker, Jacob Rees-Mogg, who has been critical of May's proposals.
He had said: "The Government's commitment at Chequers to the political and constitutional integrity of the United Kingdom with no borders between Northern Ireland and the rest of the United Kingdom is a welcome reaffirmation of what is an absolute priority for us".