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Its reference to a new referendum says only that "if we can not get a general election, Labour must support all options remaining on the table, including campaigning for a public vote".

He said: "We deleted a line which said that any public vote would be, "on the terms of Brexit". In fact, many members suspect another artfully constructed compromise is in the offing.

"The motion before the Labour conference doesn't rule out a second referendum", Brendan Chilton, general secretary of the Labour Leave campaign, told Reuters.

The shadow chancellor told BBC Radio 5 Live: "We argued for Remain in the past, but we lost that vote so we have to respect that". "And if there is a general election and we are in office we would go straight to the negotiating table".

Joan Ryan, Gavin Shuker and Chris Leslie have all blamed the hard-left who have flooded into the party after they were hit by the votes.

"If we can't get a general election, we've kept the option of People's Vote on the table and that's what we'll go for, but I'd much prefer a general election". But I'm not calling for a second referendum.

Ms Nandy's suggestion came after the party's ruling National Executive Committee (NEC) gave its backing to the election of a female co-deputy leader to serve alongside Tom Watson.

"Not because I think we should take whatever is offered to us by the Prime Minister, but because I don't believe that spending more time arguing over a process will actually change the minds of the people who we need to come on board to vote to stay in the European Union".

A YouGov survey of more than 1,000 Labour members for The Observer found 86% support a referendum on the outcome of Brexit talks, against just 8% who oppose it.


The spokesman added: "If this motion is passed by delegates on Tuesday, it will show that Labour now also recognises that if an election is not possible, it will have no real option but a People's Vote".

Some 81% believe their standard of living would get worse after Brexit and 89% said it would be bad for jobs.

At Labour's women's conference on Saturday, the party faced a fresh row after a frontbencher praised the Militant-dominated council which ran Liverpool in the 1980s.

Later, questioned on whether Labour would be able to get the support of Conservative MPs required to trigger a vote of no confidence in the government, Corbyn added that his party would be "putting [its] case to parliament" and would "see what happens after that".

The party said the meeting was "conducted in a cordial and respectful manner that recognised the complexities of Brexit" as agreement was sought on a motion that would instruct the leadership to first judge any deal by its six tests.

"There were 300 people in the room and that was absolutely clear".

More than 100 constituency parties submitted motions demanding a second referendum, and leader Jeremy Corbyn said that he would be "bound" by conference's decision on the issue.

'The politics and the legalities of the whole thing have moved on and indeed what we need is proper funding of local government'.


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