A crucial vote on U.K. Prime Minister Boris Johnson's Brexit deal was torpedoed on Saturday by a last-ditch bid by anti-Brexit MPs to derail it hours before lawmakers were due to cast their votes - as thousands protested outside Parliament.
"There is no better outcome than the one I'm advocating tomorrow (Saturday)", he told BBC television in an interview, calling it a "fantastic deal for all of the UK".
If the deal passes, Johnson is expected to introduce legislation on Monday to ratify the text, which must be pushed through before the end of the month.
It's unclear how Johnson could circumvent the law.
That doesn't mean Johnson's deal is dead.
A government minister, yet to be confirmed by Downing Street, will then open the debate.
Protester Bruce Nicole, a vicar from Camberley southwest of London, said the Brexit deal would harm Britain.
If Johnson's deal is rejected, there may also be a vote on whether to leave without a deal and also whether to hold another referendum.
The amendment makes support for the deal conditional on the legislation to implement it being passed by Parliament, something that could take several days or weeks.
The result means that by law, Mr. Johnson must seek a three-month extension to the October 31 deadline for Britain to leave the EU.
Still, there is no guarantee everything will be done on time for the deadline.
Businesses and markets on both sides of the Channel fear a disorderly exit, and European Union leaders have twice delayed Brexit already to avoid such an outcome.
Addressing the lower House of Commons ahead of the vote, Johnson said further delay would be "pointless, expensive and deeply corrosive to public trust".
Alastair Campbell, a former journalist and adviser for the Labour Party, told Saturday Morning that there's no Brexit deal that doesn't damage the country.
Previously, MPs rejected the proposals to leave without a deal.
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"Boris Johnson's sell-out deal risks triggering a race to the bottom on rights and protections: putting food safety at risk, cutting environmental standards and workers' rights, and opening up our NHS (National Health Service) to a takeover by United States corporations", said Corbyn.
To win the vote, though, Mr Johnson must persuade enough Brexit-supporting rebels in both his own Conservative Party and the opposition Labour Party to back his deal.
There are two from the Scottish National Party (SNP).
"I will not negotiate a delay with the European Union and neither does the law compel me to do so", Johnson told parliament after the vote.
The deal's fate could largely rest on a group of former Conservative Party members expelled from the party earlier this year for voting against the government, and members from the main opposition Labour Party, which has 244 lawmakers.
First are the most hardline of Tory Brexiters, some of whom have already said they would back the bill, and others could follow.
Johnson could also face opposition from eurosceptics who fear his deal will not fulfil their dreams of abolishing decades of European Union rules and regulations from British life.
He said about 10 Labour MPs have indicated they will vote for it as they may be under pressure from their constituency.
Even if the deal is passed, this would mark the first step in a protracted parliamentary process, which would shape the departure process over many years.
The debate starts from 0830 GMT and coincides with a mass demonstration to parliament demanding a "People's Vote", with an option to reverse Brexit.
Securing a deal was a personal victory for Johnson, a "Vote Leave" leader in the referendum campaign who has vowed to deliver Brexit on October 31 in all circumstances.
"There have been any number of false dawns".
"Today we MPs have the chance to free you from the never-ending Brexit saga and move this country forward", he wrote in The Sun newspaper.
Johnson said he still believes he can command "overwhelming" support for the new Brexit divorce plan.