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Theresa May is in secret discussions over a second Brexit referendum which would give the British public a three-way choice between her deal, no deal and staying in the European Union, according to reports.

The lifelong Conservative voter said he first met Brexit Party chairman Richard Tice "a week ago last Sunday", then had dinner with Mr Farage after a Brexit Party rally in Peterborough on Tuesday.

British Prime Minister Theresa May's de facto deputy said there had been hard moments in talks with the opposition Labour Party about how to break the Brexit impasse in the country's parliament but they had also been constructive.

Earlier, Brexit-backing Conservative Andrea Jenkyns confronted May in the House of Commons, saying "the public no longer trust her to run Brexit negotiations".

A Labour Party spokesman said the negotiating teams were working to establish "scope for agreement" and would meet again at the beginning of next week. She has said she's going, so yes I am seriously considering standing'.

Previous year she was jailed for perverting the course of justice after lying to avoid a speeding ticket.

'The people of Peterborough chose Fiona Onasanya in good faith that she would work for them, would deliver for them and I never saw her in this city.in fact we heard more about her as a city when she was in prison than we ever did when she was an MP'.

Ms Onasanya, who was elected as a Labour MP in 2017, said she will not stand in the by-election.

But he warned that Labour could not ignore the fact that more than 17m people voted to leave the European Union and had promised to uphold the referendum result.

Labour is keen to regain momentum after losing more than 80 council seats in a disappointing performance in last week's English local elections.

But, Downing Street has said it would only be prepared to do that if it was confident it could command a majority.

The British Green Party on Wednesday launched its European Parliament elections campaign while promising to be "tough on Brexit". The impasse forced her to seek a delay to the Brexit deadline which now stands at 31 October.

Exasperation with Mrs May boiled over after Mr Lidington, her de facto deputy, confirmed that Britain would fight the European elections in 15 days' time despite months of assurances to the contrary.