'While an extension of Article 50 is now inevitable, responsibility for that extension lies exclusively and squarely at the Prime Minister's door'. "Tonight she's not even showing the leadership to whip on no deal".
Other things MPs decided they didn't want on Thursday include taking time to seek cross-party support for alternative plans and having a third vote on May's deal - amendments giving MPs more control over Brexit and killing off May's deal were respectively defeated and pulled.
Given that Conservative MPs were offered a free vote on the Government motion to delay Brexit, it's fair to say that there are still limits to No 10's control. And based on MPs' objections to her deal to date, it's unclear what could be added in order to turn over such a huge loss.
On Wednesday morning the government announced that most imports into the United Kingdom would not attract a tariff in the event of a no-deal Brexit.More news: This is how Bellingham students are protesting inaction on climate change
"Isn't it time she moved on from her red lines and faced the reality of the situation she has got herself, her party, this parliament and this country into?" he said. Tariffs would be maintained to protect some industries, including agriculture. To take no deal off the table, it is not enough to vote against no deal - you have to agree to a deal.
Within government, there is renewed optimism that success is possible.
May responded: "The deal that he's proposing has been rejected several times by this house". "We have agreed a deal with the prime minister, and the European Union is ready to sign it".
The decision to drop all checks to avoid friction at the UK's land border with the European Union will be temporary while longer term solutions are negotiated. This would prevent May from offering her Brexit deal again.More news: Ethiopian crash: France accepts black box analysis, USA grounds Boeing
"We are all affected by Brexit", he told The Telegraph.
Following the vote on the main motion of the day, which was carried by 412 votes to 202, Corbyn spoke to the House, arguing that, "May's deal and no deal are simply no longer an option", after this week's votes.
Leading Tory Remainers and Brexiteers, including Dominic Grieve and Boris Johnson, have suggested the prime minister's deal is now "finished" and other options must be brought forward.
European Commission President Jean-Claude Juncker announced in the early hours of Tuesday that the prime minister had secured "legally binding" changes to the deal and, in particular, to the controversial Irish backstop provision, which would be complemented with "meaningful clarifications" and "legal guarantees".More news: OKC Thunder blow 19 point lead, lose to IN 108-106
The EU's chief negotiator, Michel Barnier, has said the current impasse "can only be solved in the UK" and MPs must decide what they want rather than what they don't.