Boris Johnson, who took over as Prime Minister on July 24, is committed to take Britain out of the European Union on October 31 with or without a deal in place, despite strong opposition to a no-deal Brexit among members of parliament.
A Government source said Downing Street anticipated that Monday September 9 - when MPs are likely to discuss the report in the Commons - could be the first major legislative showdown over a no-deal Brexit.
Lawmakers are expected to try to block a no-deal departure this fall.
That's the so-called "no deal" option, which, unless there's a last minute compromise, will happen on the 31st of October.
An opportunity to start the process could come within five days of 4 September, by which point MPs have to debate a report on restoring devolution in Northern Ireland.
"It will be a tough old haggle but we will get there".
"Forcing through no-deal against a decision of parliament, and denying the choice to voters in a general election already underway, would be an unprecendented, unconstitutional, anti-democratic abuse of power by a prime minister elected, not by the public, but by a small number of Conservative Party members", Corbyn said.
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It was in contrast to an unexpected rise in confidence in Britain last month as Johnson took over, even as subsequent data showed the British economy shrank unexpectedly for the first time since 2012 in the second quarter.
However, parliament passed a motion in June that indicated a majority of MPs were against a no-deal Brexit.
The survey also found 88 percent of respondents feel parliament is "out of touch" with the British public, with 89 percent believing MPs "ignore the wishes of voters and push their own agendas" on Brexit - 77 percent also agreed the Queen should "remain above politics and refuse to get involved in Brexit". "They discussed global economic issues and trade, and the prime minister updated the president on Brexit", Downing Street said.
More than 70 MPs and Peers have joined forces to call on the courts to rule that suspending Westminster to allow the United Kingdom to leave without a deal would be "unlawful and unconstitutional".
More than 70 parliamentarians argue that sending lawmakers home before the scheduled October 31 Brexit date would be "unlawful and unconstitutional".
Judge Lord Raymond Doherty has agreed to expedite the legal hearing and has set a date for Friday 6 September for the substantive hearing.
Downing Street reiterated on Monday that Mr Johnson remains "very clear in his determination to want to get a deal" and said he will hold talks with European Union leaders over the phone in the coming days.