The Prime Minister was placed under pressure to reveal more about a drafted parliamentary bill after judges this week ruled she would be forced to gain the approval of Parliament before triggering Article 50.
And when quizzed over whether she was going to release a White Paper on her EU exit plans by Tory MP Chris Philips, she replied: "I have been clear that we will ensure Parliament has every opportunity to provide scrutiny as we go through that process.
"I recognise that there is an appetite in this house to see that plan set out in a white paper. I can confirm to the house that our plan will be set out in a white paper published in this house.”
She added: “We’re focusing on a truly global Britain, building a stronger future for a Britain out of the EU”.
Theresa May is set to face a grilling over her Brexit plans
I can confirm to the house that our plan will be set out in a white paper published in this house
Embattled Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn is set to put forward an amendment, which would mean the Government is forced to enact a second vote on the final terms of any deal, potentially delaying the triggering of Article 50.
During the session, he accused the prime minister of wasting time over her challenge at the Supreme Court and asked when the White Paper will be available to Parliament.
But Mrs May said the Article 50 bill and White Paper were "two seperate issues".
She said: "The House has overwhelmingly voted that Article 50 should be triggered before the end of March 2017.
"Following the Supreme Court judgment, a Bill will be provided for this House and there will be the proper debates in this chamber and in another place on that Bill.
"There is then the separate question of actually publishing the plan that I have set out, a bold vision for Britain for the future.
"I will do that in a White Paper and one of our objectives is the best possible free trade arrangement with the European Union, and that's what we will be out there negotiating for."
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Mr Corbyn blasted Mrs May on her post-Brexit strategy.
He said: "She will turn Britain into a bargain basement tax haven off the coast of Europe.
"We're aware of damage that would do to jobs and living standards and public services."
Mrs May responded: "I want to get a good deal and we will not sign up to a bad deal for the UK."
Mr Corbyn also went on to accuse the Tory party of ripping up workers’ rights.
Theresa May will release a White Paper
To which Mrs May suggested Mr Corbyn listen to London Mayor Sadiq Khan's earlier remarks where he said:"I don't think the Government wants to weaken worker's rights."
She swiped back, adding:"As usual with Labour the right hand is not talking to the far-left."
Mrs May also turned the screw on the beleagured Labour leader telling him his Government would “destroy our economy” by borrowing an extra £50billion.
Mr Corbyn hailed the women who marched across the world against US president Donald Trump, to which Mrs May said she was very "pleased" to meet Mr Trump as it is a sign of the "the special relationship we intend to build".
Government Loses Brexit Vote Appeal
Tue, January 24, 2017
Britain's most senior judges ruled that Prime Minister Theresa May does not have the power to trigger the formal process Article 50 for the UK's exit from the European Union without Parliament having a say.
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Issued by the Supreme Court of (top row, from the left) Lord Neuberger, Lord Mance, Lord Kerr, Lord Sumption, (bottom row, from the left) Lady Hale, Lord Clarke, Lord Wilson and Lord Hodge, who agreed with the majority decision that the Government could not trigger Article 50 without Parliamentary approval.
Speaking of her aims during the visit, she said: "The interests of UK are put first, we want to see a good deal in terms of trade arrangements with the US that can increase our trade and prosperity."
But Mr Corbyn hit back, slating Mrs May's "bad judgement of offering a blank cheque to President Trump."
He asked: "Will she offer some clarity and some certainty and withdraw the threats to turn Britain into a tax haven?"
However the prime minister was quick to tell Mr Corbyn he cannot even agree with his front bench after Brexit.
Jeremy Corbyn grills Theresa May over her Brexit plans
She said: "They can't speak for themselves, they'll never speak for Britain," to roars of laughter and shouts for "more!" from Tory MPs.
Andrew Tyrie MP was also quick to ask whether Britain would discuss bringing back torture, as the US president had suggested he might.
Mrs May said: “We do not sanction tortue, we do not get involved with that and that will continue to be our position.”
The prime minister also revealed her position over the rights of EU citizens in the UK saying that without reciprocal guarantees for British citizens living abroad, she could not offer that to EU nationals living in the UK.
Theresa May said she is 'pleased' to meet Donald Trump in the US
She added: “As the British Prime Minister I should also give consideration of British citizens in the EU. I am hoping that we will be able to do this at an early stage.”
Labour are proposing a vote should be held early enough to be sent back to Brussels if it needs to be “improved or amended”.
While Mr Corbyn has maintained his party will not block Article 50 from being triggered, he still plans to table amendments “to make demands on rights, protections and market access”.