Currently, the legal consequence of having triggered Article 50 is that we will leave the EU at 11pm on 31 October 2019. That means that from a literal perspective, a "no-deal Brexit" remains the default outcome (votes in Parliament notwithstanding).
- Agree a deal before Brexit Day
- Extend Article 50 (delays the problem, but doesn't solve it)
- Revoke Article 50 and call off Brexit (not necessarily for ever, but certainly for some time)
A) Taking hold of the order paper
B) Finding a majority for a course of action
C) Passing a binding motion
D) EU unanimously ageeing it
- How the Queen might get dragged in (e.g. if MPs implore her to refuse consent to prorogue Parliament)
- The role of the Speaker, who has already laid out his stall against political tricks and games.
A) No-deal is the default outcome of the Article 50 process
B) No-deal is not inevitable
C) Much depends on the "rationality" of our new PM
D) We may still be far, far away from peak Brexit messiness!