The authorities has suffered its first resignation over Brexit, with Justice Minister Phillip Lee calling for a change in strategy.
Mr Lee warned the present method would injury companies in his Bracknell constituency.
He accused the federal government of making an attempt to “limit” Parliament’s position and referred to as for an additional referendum as soon as ministers’ chosen path turns into clear.
It comes forward of a sequence of votes on the federal government’s EU Withdrawal Bill.
Mr Lee, who supported Remain within the 2016 EU referendum, has beforehand warned concerning the financial affect of Brexit.
In a assertion on his web site, he mentioned Brexit was “more complex than was ever envisaged” and he couldn’t help “how our country’s exit from the EU looks set to be delivered”.
It is “irresponsible to proceed as we are”, he mentioned, calling for the UK to “pause, extend or revoke” the Article 50 course of which formally triggered its departure from the EU.
He singled out the difficulty of the “meaningful vote” being provided to Parliament on the ultimate deal reached between the UK and the EU.
The authorities has proposed a “take it or leave it” vote, rejecting requires Parliament to determine what occurs subsequent if it rejects the deal.
But Mr Lee mentioned: “In all conscience, I can’t help the federal government’s choice to oppose this modification as a result of doing so breaches such elementary rules of human rights and Parliamentary sovereignty.
“A vote between bad and worse is not a meaningful vote. And I cannot bring myself to vote for it in the bastion of liberty, freedom and human rights that is our Parliament.”
He added: “When the government is able to set out an achievable, clearly defined path – one that has been properly considered, whose implications have been foreseen, and that is rooted in reality and evidence, not dreams and dogma – it should go to the people, once again, to seek their confirmation.”
Opposition politicians and Remain campaigners welcomed his resignation.
“For Theresa May, this is a warning of things to come,” mentioned Lib Dem Tom Brake.
Labour MP Chuka Umunna mentioned the Tory’s backing for a second referendum was “very significant”.
Conservative MP Nick Boles mentioned he disagreed along with his colleague however admired his “classy” method, contrasting it with ministers who “threaten resignation but never follow through”.