With Eurosceptic parties seeing an increase in the polls, European leaders are hoping that there will be a surge of support for Remain-supporting candidates who will go on to convince the United Kingdom government to cancel Brexit.
Britain's Minister for the Cabinet Office David Lidington is seen outside Downing Street in London, Britain, April 1, 2019.
The once-prized stability of British politics has disappeared, threatening to break apart both the Conservatives and their main opponents Labour, and leaving the world's fifth-largest economy facing an uncertain future.
Scotland voted in favour of remaining from the 2016 referendum that saw Britain as a complete opt to leave in the EU.
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Meanwhile, an analysis of various polls by the Sunday Telegraph showed that the Tories would lose almost 60 seats in a potential snap election that could come over May's failure to deliver on Brexit.
The UK's Labour Party leader Jeremy Corbyn has been warned by the party's leader in the European Parliament and other grandees that the party would be deserted by millions of anti-Brexit voters if it fails to clearly back a second referendum in its manifesto for next month's EU elections.
Hunt said a continuation of the Brexit paralysis would be damaging to Britain's global standing, adding that Japan was anxious the United Kingdom would become "submerged in the mire of Brexit indecision". But with Parliament still deadlocked on whether to accept that the government's divorce handle the bloc, European Union leaders have stalled Brexit until October 31. Political parties are now preparing themselves for the European elections in May which they say could serve as a second referendum on Brexit.
The Sunday Telegraph reported that the steep fall in support was being fuelled by anger among Conservative voters at the party's failure to deliver Brexit on 29 March despite repeated promises from Prime Minister Theresa May that the date to leave the European Union would not be changed.