A number of clauses in the previous version of the act have been removed. Among them, the Government Withdrawal Agreement (WAB), which will take the UK out of the EU on 31 January, has passed all its stages in Parliament and has received royal approval. The WAB agrees to withdraw Boris Johnson, which is a draft international treaty, into British law and gives the government permission to ratify it. The bill was reintroduced immediately after the general election and was the first bill introduced in the House of Commons in the first session of the 58th Parliament with amendments to the previous bill by the re-elected government and was read for the first time on December 19, just after the first reading of the Outlawries Bill and before the start of the debate on the Queen`s Speech. The second reading took place on 20 December and the third reading on 9 January 2020. After winning a Conservative majority in the elections, the law was revised and reintroduced on 19 December, after being passed at second reading the following day. The revision of the law in December repealed the provisions adopted in previous versions of parliamentary control of the Brexit negotiations.  Yet the peers decided not to continue the fight with the commons and agreed to let the bill pass. The bill was then considered by the House of Lords. During the House-wide committee, the Lords proposed several amendments, but the bill has not been amended at this stage.
He said there was no point in legislating until the UK reached an agreement with the EU on the figures to come. On November 13, 2017, Brexit Minister David Davis announced a new bill to enshrine the withdrawal agreement in national law through primary legislation. In further talks in the House of Commons, Davis said that if the UK decided not to pass the law on 29 March 2019, the UK would remain on track to leave the EU without a deal, having invoked Article 50 in March 2017, following the adoption of the Notification of Withdrawal Act 2017.  A total of five amendments to the law have been sent to MPs for consideration by the Lords, including on the rights of EU citizens, the power of British courts to deviate from EU law, and the independence of the judiciary after Brexit. On January 22, 2020, the law was passed by the House of Lords without further amendment. The next day she obtained royal approval.   Ministers say they support the Dubs amendment principle, but the Brexit Act is not the right vehicle for that. A fifth amendment called for the bill to be amended to take note of the Sewel Convention, which stipulates that Parliament should not legislate on de decentralised issues without the agreement of the Scottish Parliament, the Welsh Assembly and the Stormont Assembly in Northern Ireland.
The European Law (Withdrawal Agreement) 2019 was submitted to the House of Commons and, at first reading on Monday 21 October 2019, the second reading took place on 22 October 2019 and we published a briefing on that date. The law did not progress before the dissolution of Parliament for the 2019 British general election. Prior to that, MPs had overwhelmingly rejected their peers` five amendments to the bill, including on refugee children. It would have forced the government to commit to negotiating an agreement with the EU on refugee children – thereby hardening the promise of the existing law to make a declaration on the matter within two months.