Sterling has rallied this week - it is up 1.7 percent against the dollar - after British lawmakers voted against leaving the European Union without a deal and backed a delay to the March 29 exit date. A key reason she lost the second ballot was because only 43 of the 118 Tory MPs who voted against her deal in January switched to the Government's side.
One further complication is that due to United Kingdom parliamentary rules the Speaker John Bercow could decide there should be no further debates and votes on Mrs May's deal as it has already been rejected and is not likely to have changed in any way by next week.
Prime Minister Theresa May's hopes of getting a Brexit divorce deal through parliament were given a boost on Saturday after a report that the Northern Irish party propping up her government might move towards backing her deal.
The Democratic Unionist Party has denied speculation that it is discussing money with Downing Street amidst talks over supporting May's Brexit deal.
Latvian foreign minister Edgars Rinkevics suggested a delay of up to two years could be required if MPs continue to reject the Brexit deal.
The original government vote tonight was meant to give MPs a chance to delay Brexit - with some reports that Article 50 could be extended for as long as two years.
British Prime Minister Theresa May has just had one of the most tumultuous weeks in her political career.
Britain's crisis over European Union membership is approaching its finale as May continues to fight to build support for her divorce deal, which is expected to be put before lawmakers for a third time next week.
A cabinet minister involved in the talks with the DUP told the Spectator the chances of the Northern Irish party backing the government's deal were around 60 percent.
"We have to increase the pressure", he said.
The UK Parliament will hold a number of important votes on the future of the Brexit process in the next few days, which will determine the nature of the future UK-EU relationship.
Hastings and Rye MP Amber Rudd has written a letter to her constituents to explain why she chose to abstain from last night's vote on ruling out a no deal Brexit.
Discussing the no-deal Brexit that numerous marchers are calling for, he said: "The impact that will have on businesses and on prices, and on the availability of things like medicines and so forth, it doesn't bear thinking about".
He told Germany's Funke newspaper "as long as this isn't clear, Brexit can only be delayed for a few weeks, exclusively to avoid a chaotic withdrawal" on March 29. Speaking to the BBC's Political Thinking podcast, Ms McVey said: "The element now is that people will have to take a bad deal rather than no deal".