1. SOUNDBITE (English) Boris Johnson, British Prime Minister:
"I strongly disagree with this decision of the Supreme Court. I have the utmost respect for our judiciary. I don't think this was the right decision. I think that the prerogative of prorogation has been used for centuries without this kind of challenge. It's perfectly usual to have a Queen's Speech, that's what we want to do. But more importantly let's be in no doubt, there are a lot of people who want to frustrate Brexit. There are a lot of people who basically want to stop this country coming out of the EU."
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2. SOUNDBITE (English) Boris Johnson, British Prime Minister:
"As the law stands we leave on October the 31st and I'm very hopeful that we will get a deal and I think what the people of the country want is to see our parliamentarians coming together, working on, in the national interest to get this thing done and that's what we're going to do."
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London â€“ 24 September 2019
3. SOUNDBITE (English) John Bercow, Speaker of the House of Commons of the United Kingdom:
"In the light of that explicit judgment I have instructed the House authorities to prepare, not for the recall - the prorogation was unlawful and is void - to prepare for the resumption of the business of the House of Commons. Specifically, I've instructed the House authorities to undertake such steps as are necessary to ensure that the House of Commons sits tomorrow and that it does so at eleven thirty AM (10:30 GMT)."
London - 24 September 2019
4. "Anti-government protester wearing a Boris Johnson puppet head, holding a placard reading (English) "Boris Johnson guilty."
5. SOUNDBITE (English) Jacob Archbold, 21-year-old anti-Brexit protester:
"They need to get back in and start debating Brexit. It's the big issue of the day, we are in a national crisis right now, and we leave the European Union in just over a month so we need to get back in there and start talking about it because if we don't then we're gonna have some big problems, so great ruling today and hopefully we're gonna be able to get back in there and get talking about Brexit."
6. Various of pro-Brexit protesters holding banner reading (English) "Brexit Now"
7. SOUNDBITE (English) Michael McFadden, Pro-Brexit protester:
"You know I'm not trying to be diplomatic, I'm just trying to be realistic, it's not winning or losing, what happens here today we are all gonna lose from it and (UK Prime Minister Boris) Johnson and the Tory party they all have destroyed themselves, there will be no Tory party after this. (Former UK Prime Minister) Theresa May just made us look a bunch of fools and we are not a bunch of fools. The fact that we don't riot around the streets, yet, doesn't mean we are afraid to."
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British Prime Minister Boris Johnson says he strongly disagrees with the Supreme Court ruling that Parliament's suspension was illegal.
He says the government will respect the decision but indicated he could try to suspend it again.
Johnson said in New York Tuesday that "I strongly disagree with this decision of the Supreme Court" and "I don't think this was the right decision."
He added: "It's perfectly usual to have a Queen's Speech, that's what we want to do."
The Queen's Speech outlines the government's plan for the coming session of Parliament.
Johnson's office meanwhile said he will not resign.
Downing St. said Johnson will fly back from a U.N. General Assembly in New York overnight, earlier than planned.
That will bring him back to London by the time Parliament resumes on Wednesday.
This comes as UK House of Commons Speaker John Bercow welcomed the Supreme Court's ruling that the suspension of Parliament was illegal and said that members are set to resume their work on Wednesday morning.
He said citizens are "entitled" to have Parliament perform its core constitutional duties.
Whitle an anti-government protester outside the court welcomed the ruling and said MP's should go back to Parliament as soon as possible.
"We are in a national crisis right now, and we leave the European Union in just over a month so we need to get back in there and start talking about it because if we don't then we're gonna have some big problems," said Jacob Archbold.
Pro-Brexit demonstrators, meanwhile, chanted slogans of support for Johnson.
But Brexit supporter Michael McFadden also said that Johnson and the Conservatives had "destroyed themselves" and accused former Prime Minister Theresa May of making Brexit backers "look a bunch of fools and we are not a bunch of fools."
The landmark decision immediately prompted calls for Johnson to quit.