Theresa May's Brexit plans have come under intense pressure after a bombing ministerial resignation amid serious warnings from the DUP that it could withdraw the vital support of the communes for proposals.
Jo Johnson's statement on Friday that he quit as transport minister said the pro-EU and the Conservative Party architects are uniting to attack the prime minister's position.
Calling for a second referendum to be held on Brexit, Mr Johnson denounced the choice between his business or business as "the failure of the British state on an unseen scale since the Suez crisis," which left Britain with " vasalage "or" chaos ".
Her dramatic resignation, given by Ms. May traveling to France to attend the commemoration of the armistice ceremony, sparked speculation that the prime minister might still face Cabinet departures in the coming days.
This does not take control back. It is a surrender of control. It does not correspond indefinitely to the people's mandate in June 2016 2/2
– Boris Johnson (@BorisJohnson) November 9, 2018
Tony MP, Anna Soubry, an election campaign, said he had a "huge respect" for Mr Johnson, saying The Guardian: "Jo is not the only minister who shares these views and I hope others will follow his leadership."
Before a conference of the Eurosceptic Group Bruges on Saturday, deputy Tory Mark Francois also said that the ministerial resignation can not be ruled out.
He told the BBC: "When we get to the final agreement and it does not seem too far, cabinet ministers will have to look at their hearts and see if they feel they can support it.
"And if they can not, because they think it's a bad deal for the country, then, honestly, they should resign."
Mr Johnson's dramatic transition to the government, four months after his brother Boris gave the lady a political blow out of the cabinet, took Westminster by surprise.
However, his appeal to a new Brexit referendum was attacked by Ms. May's supporters.
Child and Families Minister Nadhim Zahawi warned against a new poll, telling the BBC that such a move would "unleash forces that no politician … would actually know where he would end up."
Downing Street spokesman said the referendum "was the largest democratic exercise in the history of this country."
"Under no circumstances will we have a second referendum," a spokesman said.
"The prime minister thanks Jo Johnson for his work in the Government."
We are ready to stay with the Cabinet and the Parliament to work for a better business. One that works for the whole of the UK
In the midst of the fight with Tory, DUP leader Arlene Foster made it clear that his party would vote against Prime Minister's current proposals, warning that such an agreement would leave UK "handcuffed" in the EU with a maritime border between Northern Ireland and the rest of Great Britain.
Writing in the Daily Telegraph on Saturday, she said she had raised concerns with Ms. May, but the Prime Minister's response failed to improve her fears.
"If what is highlighted in the answer is the type of understanding that the prime minister intends to conclude, then the DUP could not support an agreement that would annex Northern Ireland to the rest of the United Kingdom," she wrote.
"The" new "idea of a UK customs arrangement does not appear to be a valid offer in the United Kingdom but a UK offer and an NI marked as one – Northern Ireland in the EU customs territory and GB in a customs union.
"The real intention is not to solve the land border problems in Ireland, but to get the UK into the EU, with the EU holding the keys. The United Kingdom would be caught.
Without mentioning the prime minister, he added: "We are prepared to stay with the Cabinet and the Parliament to work for a better business. One who works for the whole kingdom."
With great regret, I give up the government – I presented my reasons in this article and in the video below. https://t.co/hzimcS8uiR pic.twitter.com/hUN9RLzDfq
– Jo Johnson (@ JoJohnsonUK) November 9, 2018
Mr. Johnson said Mrs. May's Brexit plan is "full of such contradictions that it does not make any sense now at any level."
After detailing his decision to quit a blog post, he told the Daily Mail, "It's a false fake. It's about sovereignty and trade, but we will not have the ability to make meaningful trade.
"We were talking about a new brave future as a deregulated economy, but we are joining the common rules on standards and health and safety, the environment and the rest of it.
Boris Johnson supported his brother's decision to quit saying, "We may not have agreed with Brexit, but we are united with disappointment with the British intellectual and political position that can not be affected."
Speaking of his brother, Jo Johnson admitted that Brexit's negotiations "united us at least in fraternal anger."
The resignation came as Labor Leader Jeremy Corbyn said that Brexit can not be stopped.
Asked by the German magazine Der Spiegel if he would stop Brexit if he could, the work leader said, "We can not stop him.
"The referendum has taken place." Article 50 was triggered, and we can recognize the reasons why people voted to leave. "