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"The British people want us to get on with a deal that honours the referendum and allows us to come together again as a country, whichever way we voted".

Prime Minister Theresa May made a blunt appeal to skeptical lawmakers on Monday to back her divorce deal with the European Union: It isn't flawless, but it's all there is, and the alternative is a leap into the unknown.

In a sign that she aims to go over fractious MPs' heads and appeal directly to voters for their backing, Mrs May said parliamentarians had a "duty" to listen to their constituents before taking their decision in the national interest.

Former defence secretary Sir Michael Fallon confirmed he will not vote in favour of the agreement when it comes to Parliament, where he said it seems "doomed" to fail.

Tuesday's tour includes meetings with political leaders from all parties in Northern Ireland - which will have Britain's only land border with the European Union and whose future has been a stumbling block in the negotiations.

"No one knows what would happen if this deal didn't pass", May told the House of Commons.

The numbers in Commons show that May has a Herculean task to convince at least 320 MPs to vote for her deal.

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A succession of Conservatives warned her they will not back her plan.

"This is not a good deal and we need a better deal".

The vast majority of Britons would like to see a televised debate on Brexit between Theresa May and Jeremy Corbyn, a Sky Data poll reveals.

"Plowing on is not stoic".

May said reaching the deal had "required give and take on both sides".

She insisted it protected the "vital interests" of the whole of the United Kingdom when visiting Wales and Northern Ireland on Tuesday, while denying claims from DUP leader Arlene Foster that she had "given up" on negotiations before agreeing the Brexit deal.

The Leave campaigner said there was just "no point" in debating with two people who voted to stay in the European Union and don't want to "take back control" properly.

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The pact agreed to between May and the European Council has been rejected by dozens of lawmakers from her party, the opposition Labour Party and Northern Ireland's Democratic Unionist Party, which the Tories depend on to maintain their governing coalition.

A member of the Labour Party, Jon Trickett, said "Theresa May has no authority left and is clearly incapable of delivering a Brexit deal that commands even the support of her Cabinet".

May's newly appointed Brexit Secretary, Steve Barclay, the third politician to hold the job this year, warned the December 11 date for the big vote would be a challenge. But he said Britain would be in "choppy waters" if the deal was rejected.

Mr Johnson, who had made repeated attacks on Mrs May's Withdrawal Agreement, wrote on Twitter: "Debates are great for democracy - but rather than widening discourse, this debate is narrowing it by offering a false choice between May's failing deal and Corbyn's vague proposals - neither of which are Brexit".

Adding that any deal must be "ambitious", Hawes added that: "Leaving is not what we wanted".

Addressing the Commons the day after returning from Brussels, Mrs May said: "I can say to the House with absolute certainty that there is not a better deal available. It would open the door to more division and more uncertainty, with all the risks that will entail", she said.

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