Are they still nailing their colours to the mast?
If May fails in her efforts next week she could face a vote of no confidence in her leadership - a move that could both topple the prime minister and trigger a general election. The addition of a no Brexit option is a new development by PM May who has always argued that no deal is better than a bad deal.
"The bulk of my constituents want to see politicians getting on with it, and delivering on the will of the people". However this is looking increasingly unlikely, with Labour, the SNP and other Tory Brexiters stating publicly that they will not back the December 11 deal.
After a string of humiliating parliamentary defeats for May the day before cast new doubt over her ability to get a deal approved, U.S. investment bank J P Morgan said the chances of Britain calling off Brexit altogether had increased.
"It affords Northern Ireland full access to the single market for goods and the customs union without the corresponding obligations of membership, thus splitting the [EU's] four freedoms", he wrote.
Mr Selby added: 'While the Government has strongly signalled its desire to continue paying these increases in the event of a No Deal Brexit, this will only happen if the European Union reciprocates by uprating the state pensions of European Union nationals living in the UK.
In the June 23, 2016 referendum, 17.4 million voters, or 52 percent, backed Brexit while 16.1 million, or 48 percent, backed staying in the bloc.
"That would allow the public to have a more rigorous debate about the future of our country".
But, on a day when Theresa May suffered three Brexit defeats in the Commons - in which ministers agreed to publish the government's full legal advice on the deal - Mr Benyon justified his decision to rebel against his party in search of a "pragmatic" Brexit.
Mr Menzies said: "What is abundantly clear is that this is an incredibly hard and delicate situation - every MP knows this from the emails and letters flying in at present from constituents".
The policy will also make it harder for non-EU family members to join their loved ones in the United Kingdom, with the deadline being brought forward to 29 March 2022.
"The situation is incredibly divisive and clearly, there is no solution which will make everyone happy".
If British legislators back the plan devised by May's government, then an EU Withdrawal Agreement bill will be introduced in parliament.
Ministers are expected to set out today how this will be done.
"What we need is calm and rationed reasoning and negotiating; not resignations or slanging matches".
Mr Graham, who sits on the Exiting the EU Committee, told the Press Association it had been clear for some time the backstop "was and remains the thing that gives colleagues the most concern".
"Leaving it would both endanger those and our future prosperity, causing particular problems for towns and areas like Blackpool".
'But this is only a part of the uncertainty that all British people living across the EU27 have been living with on a daily basis for nearly two and a half years - not just whether their pensions would be uprated but whether they will have the right to remain in their countries of residence on the same terms as now, whether they will have the right to work, to have their professional qualifications recognised, to access health care, to access social security benefits'. It must be ratified by the members before it can proceed to a European Parliament vote before receiving EU Council approval.