The prime minister faced Amber Rudd, David Gauke, Greg Clark and David Mundell after they abstained from voting without a deal. The dispute was held at a cabinet meeting Thursday following the fall of party discipline during key votes on Wednesday night. One source of the cabinet said the prime minister accused Mrs. Rudd and other members of "dishonesty" for keeping the vote. The other source said, "She went to the bat ****."
Boss Julian Smith told those at the meeting that there was no justification for termination of collective responsibility.
He also commended the younger DWP minister Sarah Newton for resignation in order to vote against, says The Spectator.
When Mr Clark tried to explain his actions by saying he was "confused", Mr. Smith allegedly left the meeting.
Mr Clarck's attempts to justify "are bad" after Mr May closed it.
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Ministers who have remained, have since described their actions as unfair.
One source said, "They sparked the chief and prime minister of voting by voting.
"They never had a chance to talk about screaming the final vote – if they did, that would not have happened."
Another dispute began after the reports reported that the rebels were said by Assistant No. 10 to actually refrain from voting.
Parliamentary Private Secretary Andrew Bowie allegedly told ministers that they would not be dismissed because of that.
However, Nigel Evans, the joint secretary of the 1922 Conservative Representatives Committee, said that all deputies received texts informing them that they were based on three orders.
Mr. Evans said: "Obviously, the government ministers were confused last night about whether they were on a three-line whale or not.
– Well, funny enough, I got the text that told me on my phone that I was on three lines. They got the same text.
"It's incredible that you can be a government minister and still do not know what a three-line text is about."