Institute of Government think-tank director Jill Rutter suggested that Theresa May and Jean-Claude Juncker play in the theater prior to the unveiling of their revelation in Brexit. The Brexit expert told the BBC that Theresa May's rush to Strasbourg was deliberate, with the Prime Minister well aware that the UK was looking for her next move. The focus group leader said, "Prime ministers do not go into a motorcade and do not go to Northolt with trained cameras to see if they think they will have anything to show in the end. .
"I think it's not so much, the negotiations, I think it's much more likely Theresa May and Jean-Claude Juncker unveiling all that was agreed between the negotiations this weekend.
"One of the things we have done has been to significantly delay today's schedule. So we are waiting for a statement from Brexit Secretary Steve Barkley, which is not expected before nine o'clock.
"The government's motion for tomorrow's debate has not been passed yet, so we're ready to see what Theresa May should show us."
The BBC presenter then asked if Mr. Barkley's statement would be based on agreements made between Ms. May and Mr. Claude Juncker.
The program director of the think tanks continued: "The government will have to explain to the municipalities what it will actually ask them to vote on.
"I think that the fact that it was delayed and the fact that Theresa May went to Strasbourg is a bit of an orchestration and a bit of theater in Strasbourg perhaps followed by the declaration of this Common and we will see then what motion the government is proposing MPs to deal with.
"Remember, speculation has been made that MPs vote on its agreement or on any theoretical agreement, the agreement that the United Kingdom would like to see.
"Theresa May was able to deceive the problem of reaching an agreement and we also heard stories from people summoned to Downing Street for a glimpse.
"It was to try to align some of the support of the most skeptical people with the Prime Ministers' agreement to date."
Theresa May shocked the country when she rushed to the airport to meet with Jean-Claude Juncker before his crucial vote for Brexit.
Tuesday's vote will determine whether the UK will leave the EU on its agreement, disagree or see an extension of Article 50.