1. John Bercow, speaker of the UK's House of Commons, walking towards coffee shop, reporters shouting questions UPSOUND (English) John Bercow, Speaker of the UK's House of Commons: "Hello. Good morning. I hope you've had some tea or coffee or something or something of that sort."
(Journalist off-camera: "Are your actions going to postpone Brexit Mr Bercow?")
Bercow: "Thank you very much. It's very good of you to turn up in the morning. But as I say, do have some tea or coffee or something of that sort.)
2. Bercow walking away from coffee shop
(UPSOUND (English) Journalist off-camera: "Have you put Brexit in doubt Mr Bercow? Why did you do this Mr Bercow? How do you explain to the public what you did Mr Bercow? Using a precedent from the 17th century - why did you choose to do that Mr Bercow?")
3. Bercow crossing the street
UPSOUND (English) Journalist off-camera: "Mr Bercow, you said..."
John Bercow: "Can I say I really feel you ought to get yourself some coffee or tea. I did offer to buy you all coffee and tea but you declined my kind offer but you've obviously already drunk lots of coffee or tea. I wish you well. It's a very, very impressive bobble hat you're wearing there or perhaps not a bobble hat, but a hat of sorts. Anyway I'm sure people are so very grateful to you for showing such an interest at this time of the morning. Very good of you, very well done."
4. Bercow walking towards the House of Commons
UPSOUND (English) Journalist off-camera: "What next for Brexit, Mr Bercow?"
John Bercow: "Perhaps gentlemen, you'd allow me to proceed to work, thank you. And I wish you a good day. Thank you very much indeed."
Woman on right gate: "Traitor!"
5. SOUNDBITE (English) Stephen Barclay, Britain's Secretary of State for Exiting the European Union:
(answering the question: Has the speaker scuppered Brexit altogether here or has he made a no deal more likely?)
"Well, it's an important ruling from the speaker. He's raised the bar in terms of a third meaningful vote. And, it's important that we give that due consideration, look at that ruling. We've got a discussion at Cabinet later this morning on this. But also the speaker's made a number of rulings in this context and it's important we look at them in the round."
6. SOUNDBITE (English) Stephen Barclay, Britain's Secretary of State for Exiting the European Union:
"So, there are a number of rulings that we need to look at. But, it is the case that the speaker's ruling yesterday raises the bar. And we need to see what is different as we approach the next vote. And clearly, if members of parliament themselves are changing their vote that does suggest that circumstances have changed."
7. SOUNDBITE (English) Stephen Barclay, Britain's Secretary of State for Exiting the European Union:
"Well, the objective of the Prime Minister is to secure the deal and to have a short technical extension to allow for the ratification of that deal because that is now inevitable. In terms of any longer extension, well clearly that's only if the deal is not passed. And I think in that instance members of parliament would need to answer to your viewers as to why three years after they voted to leave, the MPs are not acting on what many of them said they would do in their manifesto. And having an extension, even a long extension, without a clarity of purpose as to what it is for, is clearly not the way forward. What we should be doing is getting behind the PM's deal because that is what the business community wants in terms of certainty and it's also what people voted for in the biggest ever vote in our country's history three years ago."
The British government is considering its response to the ruling of the speaker of the House of Commons that Prime Minister Theresa May cannot keep asking lawmakers to vote on the same European Union divorce deal they have already rejected twice.
Speaker of the House John Bercow was asked about his decision to use a precedent from the 17th century for a ruling as he walked towards Parliament on Tuesday morning.
He refused to answer.
Brexit Secretary Stephen Barclay said Tuesday that the government needs "to look at that ruling."
May has been lobbying opponents in preparation for another vote on her plan.
"If members of parliament themselves are changing their vote that does suggest that circumstances have changed," added Barclay.
Britain is due to leave the EU on March 29 but following the failure of lawmakers to back her withdrawal agreement, May is expected to ask leaders at the summit for an extension to the country's departure date.