THOUSANDS of Remain fanatics today marched on Westminster to demand a second referendum – as Boris Johnson battled to pass his Brexit deal.
The People’s Vote march for a Final Say on Britain swarmed SW1 as MPs debated the deal in the House of Commons.
One group of protesters was seen pulling a float depicting Dominic Cummings using Boris as a puppet.
Over 500,000 was donated in support of the protest by Saturday morning.
The organisers are asking Brits to sign a letter demanding a “chance to check” a final Brexit deal.
In an email to supporters this morning, Shadow Brexit secretary Sir Keir Starmer said the petition “asks them to honour our shared democratic values, it asks them not to turn away from us now and deny us the chance for a final say.
DEMAND FOR SECOND VOTE
“Add your name to the letter now and send a message to the powerful.”
Labour Mayor of London Sadiq Khan added: “I’ll be joining hundreds of thousands of people in London to make sure our message is heard loud and clear over the jeers and sneers in the House of Commons.”
Liberal Democrat MP Luciana Berger also told voters to “let the Prime Minister know what you think”.
People’s Vote organisers are also asking people to sign a letter to Boris Johnson, EU leaders, MPs, and MEPs, asking them to allow “the chance to check whether we want to proceed with Brexit”.
BORIS BATTLES TO SAVE DEAL
The PM is begging MPs on a make-or-break day for Brexit, where they are sitting on a Saturday for the first time since the Falklands war in 1982.
However, the whole day could be completely derailed with a fresh Remainer plot to kick Boris’ vote into the long grass for another day, which looks likely to pass.
If MPs vote in favour of the amendment from Tory rebel Sir Oliver Letwin, today’s meaningful vote will be pushed back for days until ALL the Brexit legislation is done, and he will be forced to beg for an extension letter by 11pm.
The PM has said he might not even bother with today’s main vote if it wins.
Boris blasted the act of sabotage as a “delusion” and warned that further delay would be “pointless, expensive and deeply corrosive of public trust.”
And he said again he would rather be “dead in a ditch” than seek an extension.