Less than three weeks before Britain is due to leave the EU on March 29.
PM is calculating that the prospect of a delay may persuade pro-Brexit lawmakers to support her deal despite their reservations.
The agreement allows Britain to retain its place among the 47 WTO countries that are involved in the Government Procurement Agreement.
If Parliament rejects deal with the EU in a vote due by March 12, lawmakers will vote the next day on whether to leave the bloc without an agreement.
CEO says the decision was not related to Brexit; based on competitive factors and need to accelerate its production of electric vehicles.
The defeat is symbolic rather than binding, but shows how weak the British PM’s hand is.
Germany, Italy and the Netherlands all saw sizeable downgrades for their growth outlook.
British economy is set to grow at its slowest rate since the global financial crisis.
Purchasing managers’ survey shows companies increasingly risk averse and eager to reduce overheads.
Japanese automaker will not build the X-Trail model at its existing UK plant in Sunderland.
Manufacturing firms stockpiled goods at a record rate in January to prepare for potential Brexit disruption to trade.
The Montreal-based IT consultancy has tended to develop more swiftly in times of economic uncertainty.
Industry is on “red alert” as the threat of no-deal increases.
“Please don’t listen to the Brexiteers’ madness which asserts that, because we have huge plants here, we will not move and we will always be here,” Tom Enders said. “They are wrong.”
Brexit Plan B looks an awful lot like Plan A.