Tory MPs hailed Mrs May at a meeting of the partys 1922 committee meeting last night. One senior Cabinet minister said that it had been a concern that formal talks were due to end in March 2019 with gave the Government little room to manoeuvre ahead of the May 2020 election. But he said that an early election and a Tory victory would allow Mrs May to remain in post until 2022 and bed in the deal she negotiates with the EU. One senior minister: It gives us the ability to set out a post-Brexit future and the means to deliver it, which we didnt have with the 2020 deadline. Sir Bill Cash, the chairman of the cross-party European Union scrutiny committee, that it would allow Mrs May to oversee two years of Brexit talks and three years of transitional arrangements. Countdown to the General Election He told The Telegraph: She has demonstrated a will of iron and nerves of steel, and she is ชุดเครื่องนอน 5 ฟุต right . This effectively allows her to face down the House of Lords which is bound by the outcome of the general election based on the manifesto. This is going to be full Brexit the House of Lords will have nowhere to go. Steve Baker, a Tory MP and board member of the Vote Leave campaign, added: "I am delighted the PM is asking Parliament to go to the country for a mandate for her plans to make a success of Brexit. The public have an historic opportunity to give the PM a strong hand for a good deal." Andrew Bridgen, the Eurosceptic Tory MP, said: Winning an increase majority will give Theresa May a stronger mandate with the EU. A new Tory manifesto is needed to face the challenges of a new post Brexit Britain. It allows her a three year bedding of the terms of Britains exit. EU watchers said that the Brussels side in the talks now faced greater uncertainty.
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REUTERS/Pascal Rossignol 3/9 left right A voter casts his ballot at the polling station to vote in the first round of 2017 French presidential election in Paris, France, April 23, 2017. REUTERS/Christian Hartmann 4/9 left right People line up to vote in the first round of 2017 French presidential election at a polling station in Vaulx-en-Velin near Lyon, France, April 23, 2017. REUTERS/Emmanuel Foudrot 5/9 left right A voter prepares to vote in the first round of 2017 French presidential election at a polling station in Paris, France, April 23, 2017. REUTERS/Christian Hartmann 6/9 left right People choose their ballots before voting in the first round of 2017 French presidential election at a polling station in Lyon, France, April 23, 2017. REUTERS/Robert Pratta 7/9 left right People choose their ballots before voting in the first round of 2017 French presidential election at a polling station in Marseille, France, April 23, 2017. REUTERS/Philippe Laurenson 8/9 left right An official checks her watch for the opening of a polling station during the first round of 2017 French presidential election in Marseille, France, April 23, 2017. REUTERS/Philippe Laurenson 9/9 By Ingrid Melander | PARIS sources tell me PARIS Voting began in France on Sunday in the first round of a bitterly fought presidential election that is crucial to the future of Europe and a closely-watched test of voters' anger with the political establishment. Nearly 47 million voters will decide, under tight security, whether to back a pro-EU centrist newcomer, a scandal-ridden veteran conservative who wants to slash public spending, a far-left eurosceptic admirer of Fidel Castro or appoint France's first woman president who would shut borders and ditch the euro. The outcome will be anxiously monitored around the world as a sign of whether the populist tide that saw Britain vote to leave the EU and Donald Trump's election in the United States is still rising, or starting to ebb. Emmanuel Macron, 39, a centrist ex-banker who set up his party just a year ago, is the opinion polls' favorite to win the first round and beat far-right National Front chief Marine Le Pen in the two-person run-off on May 7.