- MPs enter second day of debates on Article 50 Bill
- MPs set to vote on the Bill tonight at 7pm
- SNP adds amendment to block Brexit
- PM said question is whether members "trust the people"
- Tory Europhile Ken Clarke claims Theresa May is "going down the rabbit hole" in hope of "fantasy" trade deals
- Nick Clegg demands second EU referendum
David Davis and Nick Clegg during the Article 50 Brexit debate yesterday
Former Prime Minister Ed Milliband kicked off proceedings by saying he didn't like the result but he would have to go along with it.
He said: "This is clearly a momentous moment in the history of this country.
"I didn’t want this referendum… but I do believe that is water under the bridge.
"I took part in a referendum campaign, I said I would respect the result and that is why I was be voting for a second reading tonight."
Prime Minister Theresa May today told MPs to decide whether to deny the will of the British people, when they vote on the Article 50 Bill tonight at 7pm.
Around 90 MPs are expected to vote against the bill – including around 30 Labour rebels.
During Prime Minister's Questions today, Mrs May said: "We gave the decision to the British people. The question every member must ask themselves as they go through the lobby tonight is 'do they trust the people?'"
Ken Clarke said Theresa May was 'going down the rabbit hole' of fantasy trade deals
The SNP yesterday tabled an amendment to the Bill in outrage that a White Paper had not yet been published with more details about the Brexit plan.
The amendment stated the Government has offered no details for "effective consultation" with devolved administrations on implementing Article 50, and left questions about the implications of leaving the Single Market.
The SNP's Europe spokesman Stephen Gethins told the House of Commons: "Passing this Bill and turning your back on our amendment would turn its back on the progress made and disrespect the devolution settlement.
"I'd urge members to vote for our amendment, otherwise this is a backward and damaging step and it is an act of constitutional and economic sabotage."
Ed Milliband confirmed he would vote with the government because he respected the referendum result
Today during Prime Minister's Questions, Theresa May, said a White Paper would be published tomorrow, after the vote.
MPs will cast their votes on the Bill tonight at 7pm, concluding the end of two days of rigorous debate.
Yesterday Sir Keir Starmer, Labour's shadow Brexit secretary said the Article 50 Bill was "very difficult" for Labour, sparking laughter from the benches as Jeremy Corbyn's party looked disunited once again.
Shadow Cabinet member Jo Stevens quit her position in rebellion over Jeremy Corbyn's call not to stand in the way of the will of the people and block Brexit.
Liberal Democrat MP Nick Clegg used his time in the debate to call for a second referendum, claiming Theresa May's Government was dashing the hopes and dreams of Britain's youth.
The debate resumes at 12.30pm after PMQs.