Following the crushing defeat last week of her agreement with Brussels, the Prime Minister will make oral and written statements to the House explaining how she intends to proceed.
Theresa May and her husband Philip May attend a Sunday church service yesterday in Aylesbury.
Meanwhile, chief Brexit negotiator for the EU Michel Barnier has once again restated the EU's official position that the current withdrawal agreement is not up for renegotiation, including the provisions therein for a backstop.
Lawmakers will debate and vote on the next steps on January 29, and before then they can put forward amendments to May's proposals.
Tensions within Labour have been rising as MPs who support a second referendum want to pressurise Corbyn into supporting another Brexit vote, in line with the party's policy to explore it as an option if it can not secure an early election.
However, when asked whether the PM was considering changes to the 1998 Agreement, which brought an end to the Troubles in Northern Ireland, the spokesperson said: "No".
According to Polish journalist Oskar Górzyński, Czaputowicz had some tough words for Ireland, saying: "In outcome, Ireland will end up the biggest loser and it will be charged with maintaining the external European Union border".
Mrs May told the Commons on Monday that after listening to concerns from MPs across the House she had waived the charge but she did not move on the key demand from opposition parties to rule put a no deal Brexit.
Mrs May said she would speak with the leaders of the Welsh and Scottish governments as part of the ongoing talks before returning to Brussels with more feedback on the backstop.
Mrs May will table a "neutral motion" on Monday and backbenchers are expected to table a series of amendments.
She told the House of Commons today she decided to make the screeching U-turn after MPs spoke "powerfully" against the plan.
'There are those on both sides of the House who want the Government to rule this out, ' she said. "She's refusing to do so and I think she's hoping that Parliament will do this for her - that is not leadership".
"I've seen what may well happen with this cut-off date".
"That's one of the areas that we are going to be looking at".
The bill will be debated and voted on - along with any amendments tabled by MPs - on January 29.
It is thought this could be used to stage so-called "indicative votes" on different Brexit alternatives, such as a "Norway-plus" plan or a second referendum, to try to find a parliamentary majority for a Brexit plan B.
He denied claims he was seeking to prevent Britain leaving the European Union after International Trade Secretary Liam Fox accused pro-Remain MPs of trying to "hijack" the 2016 referendum vote.
A total of 71 Labour MPs declared they supported a second referendum last week on the morning of the day the party lost a vote of no confidence in Theresa May's government, meaning that an early election was unlikely.
Downing Street insisted that cross-party talks to figure out a deal that everyone can agree on were continuing, but the Labour party leader Jeremy Corbin is yet to meet with Mrs May.
"May's no-deal threat is empty and hugely expensive, wasting billions of pounds we should be spending on vital public services", he said.