British MPs are returning to duty and the crucial Brexit issue after an 11-day Easter break. Prime Minister Theresa May continues to hope that Britain will avoid taking part in upcoming European Parliament elections, on the condition that the agreement to leave the European Union can be voted on in the next 10 days.
At the same time, the parties that are for and against Brexit are vigorously preparing for Euro elections.
Nigel Farage, leader of the Brexit Party, stated: "The big target for this party is to say: Look, Brexit is not about left or right, it's about right or wrong. Brexit is about us being a fully functioning democratic nation, a normal country. And we're going to go after that Labour vote in a very big way."
Both those for and against Brexit are vying for votes from the Labour Party.
Anna Soubry, who left the Conservative Party and joined the Change UK party to stand in upcoming Euro elections, said: "Brexit, the biggest, the most important issue that our country has faced since the Second World War must now go back to the people for their final say. Unlike the Labour Party, we are absolutely clear in our belief."
Under this climate, the Conservatives are continuing talks with the Labour Party, so that they can find a common solution to Brexit. The talks are serious, but difficult, Mrs May told MPs.