British Prime Minister Theresa May says she has "compromised" before a final obscure effort to get her Brexit agreement approved by Parliament.
On Tuesday, May tried to win over opposition by offering the House of Commons a vote on holding a confirmatory referendum on her withdrawal agreement – if pushed through parliament.
"I say with conviction to all Members of each party: I have compromised, now I ask you to compromise," she said.  The attitude of any new referendum for the British public would take quite a lot of parliamentary quarrels to determine exactly which issue to ask, but an affirmative vote would essentially be a choice between May & # 39; s agreement and the interruption of Brexit completely.
"It is her absolute last roll on the dice to make her go through and secure her legacy before she goes down," said Al Jazeera's Laurence Lee, who reported from London.
Resistance on multiple fronts
May & # 39; s agreement has faced opposition on several fronts. Hardliners in his own conservative party believe that it does not go far enough, as Britain is leaving some of several European institutions and structures such as Customs Union.
The DUP, whose support may depend on a majority in parliament, says efforts to avoid a "hard border" between Northern Ireland and the Republic of Ireland ̵
And Labor, the main opposition party, while politically obliged to leave the EU, is also against the agreement on workers' rights and EU citizens living in the UK and UK citizens living in the EU.
After the May announcement Tuesday afternoon, supervisor Jeremy Corbyn said his party could not support the new Brexit bill and said it did not give any significant change and was only offering a temporary customs union, not a permanent customs union, " is what we want. "
May has said she has compromised 10 key points, but Al Jazeera's Laurence Lee says most of the "concessions" were already known and the only new offer was the affirmative referendum.
"Will it work? Probably not," he said. "Her half-in-half-out approach has no one at all induced anyone. Her last throw of the dice is likely to be one than a six."
Resistance to May's proposed referendum has been rapid.
On the right, David Davis, a former Brexit minister, told him he would not vote on approving the withdrawal agreement because it risked another referendum. Jacob Rees-Mogg, the leader of the most frightening conservative brexites, told The Daily Telegraph that he "would not put money on my trifle".
To the left, the Worker's Wes Streeting tweeted: "Many of us have been very clear about the PM's agreement being able to pass the condition that the people are allowed to decide through a referendum. promised, I'm afraid. "
Reuters reported a DUP spokesman who said:" We must await the publication of the text in the Brexit bill to see what the proposals actually mean, but in fact the fatal errors in the draft treaty remain. "
The Prime Minister's spokesman told reporters that" the dialogue continues "with the DUP and other groups in parliament. Six weeks of negotiations between maize administration and labor proved virtually barren and collapsed last week, with the opposition that with May having agreed to set its schedule and Cabinet ministers already jockeying to replace her, there was no guarantee that The next administration would maintain an agreement that was concluded now.
Al Jazeera and news agencies