REVEALED: European Parliament could attempt to block Brexit by FORCING another vote THE EUROPEAN UNION could still try and block Brexit by forcing the UK parliament to have another vote on leaving the bloc, it has been claimed. Conservative MP Vicky Ford has said that the European Union could still force the UK to have another vote on Brexit. The Prime Minister has vowed to give Parliament a vote on the final Brexit deal before the UK fully cuts ties with the continent. Ms Ford said that after conversations with her former European Union colleagues, Brussels may force the vote to go ahead. The former Member of European Parliament for the East of England said that if Parliament did not have a final say on the Brexit deal, they may veto Britain’s exit from the EU. Brexit news: Vicky Ford claimed the EU want the UK parliament to have a vote on the Brexit deal Speaking to Sky News, she said: “Under Article 50, you have the agreement between the UK Government and the 27 member states. “Then the final vote under Article 50 is a vote in the European Parliament. “Speaking to former colleagues of mine in the European Parliament they make it very clear that unless there has been a democratic vote in the British parliament, it could risk that final decision.” Speaking on the panel, Brexiteer Kate Hoey pointed out that this could be another attempt from Remainers to try to put a stop to Brexit. The EU make it very clear that unless there has been a democratic vote in the British parliament, it could risk that final decision Vicky Ford “Those people who want another referendum just simply want to try to reverse the decision and it wouldn’t happen,” she said. Ms Ford claimed that the point of the vote was to ensure that by the time the EU member states voted on the final deal, it had been approved by the UK parliament. The Labour Brexiteer suggested this could be another way in which Article 50 could be reversed. The Government agreed earlier this year to give Parliament a meaningful say on the outcome of Brexit negotiations. Brexit Secretary David Davis claimed that the vote might not come until after Brexit, and said that a decision would be a “take it or leave it” vote. Mrs May insisted that she was “confident” parliament would have a vote. The Prime Minster could face an uprising from Tory rebels who want to pass an amendment which would enshrine a “meaningful vote” into law. Tory former attorney-general Dominic Grieve is expected to table the amendment to the EU Withdrawal Bill. Theresa May secured an agreement with the President of the European Commission, Jean-Claude Juncker last week, and moved divorce proceedings onto the second phase of negotiations.