In a victory that will give important impetus to Boris Johnson and other conservative candidates determined to pull the United Kingdom out of the European Union before Oct. 31, a motion to take control of the parliamentary agenda has was rejected by 309 votes to 298.

The workers' motion was seconded by Sir Oliver Letwin, MP for Tory, who was previously behind a similar rear-guard bill forced to move to the House of Commons earlier this year.

He was accompanied by nine other Tory rebels who supported the motion as eight Labor MPs voted against Corbyn's wishes, which meant the government avoided a deadly defeat that would have forced the next Prime Minister even before he took office .

The result of the vote was greeted with enthusiasm by the Conservative benches, but Mr. Corbyn chuckling responded by shouting "You will not be jubilant in September".

The vote took place after conservative party leader Boris Johnson warned that MPs would "take advantage of the whirlwind" they were trying to thwart Britain's withdrawal from the EU.

The opposition said the defeat was disappointing, but felt that there was a majority in the House of Commons against a "no deal" and that she remained "determined to win this fight ".

"There will be other procedural mechanisms that we can use," said Sir Keir Starmer, secretary of Brexit. "We are already examining what these other opportunities will be."

N ° 10 said that giving a "blank check" to MPs to dictate the Brexit policy would have set a troubling precedent.

Conservative rebels included Kenneth Clarke, Justine Greening, Dominic Grieve and outgoing incumbent Sam Gyimah.

Brexite Conservative MP Andrew Bridgen said last night that the 10 Conservative rebels who backed the Labor motion should be immediately suspended from the party and banned from voting in the first round of voting at the party leadership.

"These deputies conspire with Labor to end Brexit," he said. "They should withdraw from the party whip and not be allowed to vote tomorrow."

Britain was originally due to leave the EU on March 29th.

But the EU decided to extend its mandate for seven months after the deputies rejected the withdrawal conditions three times.

Opponents of a no-go exit fear that Theresa May's successor as prime minister is seeking to pull the UK out of the EU without Parliament's approval.

Mr Johnson and several of his rivals said that the UK had to leave the EU on the revised date, whether an agreement was passed or not.

Tuesday's motion, backed by Liberal Democrats, SNP and Plaid Cymru, as well as by some Conservatives, would not, by itself, rule out a non-agreement.

However, his supporters hoped to start a process on June 25 that could lead to the Parliament blocking the UK's departure without an agreement – which would in fact tie the next Prime Minister.

Supporting the motion, former Conservative Minister Sir Oliver Letwin said the need to ensure Parliament's "decisive vote" on the Prime Minister's next Brexit plan before the October 31 deadline transcended the policy of gone.

Given that leaving without agreement remains the default legal position, he said it was "perfectly possible" that the next Prime Minister inaugurated an exit without agreement by "doing nothing at all".

Since Parliament is not expected to sit for most of August or September due to six weeks of summer vacation and four weeks of political party conferences, he said time was running out and that it was essential that MPs act now.

"Although it's not a fast burning fuse, it's a bomb whose fuse is already burning.If we do not turn it off now, we will not be able to disassemble the bomb in September or October. "

However, conservative Sir Bill Cash, a Eurosceptic veteran, said it was a "ghost motion" that paved the way for a "government by Parliament".

"It simply opens the door to any bill of any kind that takes precedence over government business," he told MPs.

"It's inconceivable in terms of constitutional convention."

It was not the first time that MPs were trying to take control of the House of Commons Order Paper to change the government's Brexit policy.

MEPs voted in March to force Mrs May to demand a Brexit delay to the EU.

But efforts by Sir Oliver and others to propose an alternative plan for Brexit failed in April after MPs rejected all options in a series of indicative votes.