Crucially, Labour's motion debated by MPs on Wednesday, does not echo cross-party calls for a vote on the Brexit plan before Article 50 of the European Union treaties is triggered by the end of March, and is not binding on ministers.
Britain's Prime Minister Theresa May holds onto her notes as she leaves 10 Downing Street for the House of Commons for her weekly Prime Minister's Questions, in London, Wednesday, Oct. 12, 2016.
May has still offered no reassurance that MPs will have a vote on her plan before she triggers Article 50 of the EU's Lisbon Treaty, which formally begins the exit process.
Like many in the business community, the opposition fear that May is planning a so-called "hard Brexit", with Britain forced to leave the EU's single market in order to control immigration - with negative consequences for jobs, trade and investment.
Mrs May's amendment, tabled on Tuesday night, adds to Labour's motion "and believes that the process should be undertaken in such a way that respects the decision of the people of the United Kingdom when they voted to leave the European Union on 23 June and does not undermine the negotiating position of the Government as negotiations are entered into which will take place after Article 50 has been triggered".
But Mrs May's official spokeswoman insisted the Government will decide when to trigger Article 50 and that Parliament will be given scrutiny without being able to "thwart the will of the British people" or undermine ministers' negotiating position.
Brexit may have dominated the early exchanges of Wednesday's PMQs debate, but it was the Prime Minister's initial congratulations to the newly re-elected Labour leader which set things off to a lively start. We published 170 questions today that we expect the government to answer, at least to have some idea about, at least to have thought about before they go and trigger Article 50.
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It will stage a Commons vote on Wednesday on a motion calling for MPs to be able to "properly scrutinise" the government's plan.
Politically, though, there's growing cross-party pressure to give Parliament a say on Britain's Brexit strategy before Article 50 is invoked. May has refused to disclose details of her discussions with the European Union, saying a running commentary on her government's negotiating plans will not be provided. The powers enable decisions to be made without a vote of Parliament and cover matters as grave as declaring war or as basic as issuing passports.
By 1205 GMT sterling was trading up 1.1 percent on the day at $1.2253.
It is time for the Prime Minister to think again about what she is achieving through maintaining secrecy during this process, and be clearer on the overarching aims of her strategy.
The government accepted Labour's motion in favour of "proper scrutiny" with a minor amendment about protecting its negotiating aims but has not conceded that there needs to be a vote of MPs on the strategy. "We are going to get the best possible deal for trade in goods and services", Johnson said.
"We accept and respect the result of the referendum, but neither those who voted to remain nor those who voted to leave gave the government a mandate to take an axe to our economy".