6. Headline of Guardian newspaper reading (English): "May secoures 'improved' deal â€“ but will it be enough?"
7. Pan down of The Times front page with headline reading (English): "EU resists May demand in Brexit backstop talks"
8. Mid of spread in The Times
9. Headline of Daily Mail newspaper reading (English): "Sealed with a kiss?"
10. Professor Tim Bale, Queen Mary University of London, walking
11. SOUNDBITE: (English) Professor Tim Bale, Queen Mary University of London:
"Well the question is whether it is legally binding. The government are arguing that it has some legal force. It doesn't reopen the withdrawal agreement but what it does is add to that, suggesting that both the EU and the UK are hoping in good faith to remove the backstop once an agreement is negotiated between them during the transition period. The question really is whether that will be good enough for the Brexiteer ultras on the Conservative side and the Democratic Unionist party who had insisted that actually the withdrawl agreement itself would have to be altered and that is something that the EU has resolutely refused to do."
12. Close of Bale
13. SOUNDBITE: (English) Professor Tim Bale, Queen Mary University of London:
"(Attorney General) Geoffrey Cox will be combing through what (UK prime minister) Theresa May and (European Commission president) Jean-Claude Juncker have announced to see whether in his belief it allows the UK if it's dissatisfied in the next couple of years to unilaterally exit the withdrawal agreement and the backstop in particular. I'm not so sure that actually that he will be able to say that. I think Theresa May's words last night that it reduced the risk of Britain being trapped in the Customs Union is very significant. It doesn't eliminate that risk, it simply reduces it and that may not be good enough for a lot of Brexiteers."
14. Police outside parliament
15. British flag
16. EU and British flags
17. SOUNDBITE (English) Professor Tim Bale, Queen Mary University of London:
"Prediction is a mug's game obviously, particularly in this kind of environment. I think last night before the announcement, everybody had written off the withdrawal agreement. I think it's maybe unwise to do it this time around, not necessarily because Theresa May will win the vote today, but if she manages to get the majority against the deal down to, you know, twenty or thirty it might give the opportunity to have another go in a week's time and that is something we can't completely discount."
UK prime minister Theresa's May last minute attempts to amend the withdrawal agreement to leave the European Union may have given her a greater chance of getting the deal through parliament, according to the one political analyst.
Professor Tim Bale, from Queen Mary's University in London, said on Tuesday that although many have predicted the withdrawal agreement would not pass through parliament, it could not be written off altogether.
Bale told the Associated Press that he thought that while the deal may not pass on Tuesday, if May "manages to get the majority against the deal down to twenty or thirty it might give the opportunity to have another go in a week's time."
The House of Commons will vote later in the day after last-minute talks with the EU produced assurances the deal couldn't be used to tie Britain to the bloc indefinitely.
Attorney General Geoffrey Cox raised this concern when the agreement was presented to Parliament in December, and many lawmakers are now waiting for his legal opinion on the new provisions.