It was not by a thumping majority, but it was good enough for British Prime Minister Theresa May to breathe a sigh of relief. Although, there are lessons to learn marked Transport Secretary, Chris Grayling.

The opposition however pressed on stating that the vote had changed nothing and that she was unable to deliver a Brexit deal that works for a country and has lost her majority in parliament. The Labour party has said that it will table a no-confidence motion that All MPs and not just the conservatives will be able to vote on to force a general election.

The country approaches the biggest economic change in March 2019. After months of negotiations the UK and EU finally agreed on a Brexit deal only for it to be bashed about by MPs of her own party and the opposition. Reports suggest that the reason behind the vote in favour of Theresa May based on the assurance that Theresa May will not lead the party in 2022 general elections.

The hard-line Brexiteers are looking for a cleaner break from the European Union where the rest worry about the economic factors of the negotiated Brexit deal.

Apart from the 585-page Draft Withdrawal Agreement that states the money that needs to be paid to the EU by the UK and the divorce terms, a 26-page statement of future relations in areas of trade, defence and security has been drafted, which the British Prime Minister hails as the right deal for Brexit.

While there are countless questions and doubts in the Brexit deal, the British Prime Minister urging MPs to get behind her as she goes to Brussels in search of legal assurances stated, “When I go to the European Council tomorrow, I will be seeking legal and political assurances that assuage the concerns that Members of Parliament have.”

One of the many outcomes would be companies operating in Britain could plan an exit from Britain of their own. With tariffs and lesser concessions in trade and trade restrictions, profitability will be adversely affected.

Indian skilled professionals could see a growth in opportunity as Indians would compete on the same level with the rest of the European countries for skilled jobs in the UK. That being stated, there are a lot of visa and immigration rules that could see amendments, which could again in turn affect travel and work opportunities in Britain.

Come what may, the British Prime Minister will march on with Brexit and has assured the country that she will see it through.