Parliament has already voted against leaving the European Union without an agreement on divorce terms, but there is no easy way for lawmakers to stop a government that is determined to carrying out Brexit without a deal. In a final vote, 309 members of Parliament went against the proposal and 298 voted for it.
MPs clashed over the handing the government the right to dismiss parliament and control the Brexit agenda and the right for parliament to prevent no-deal by any means necessary.
There would also be domestic opposition to a no-deal departure, with a new cross-party Labour-led bid to block that scenario being put to the House of Commons later on Wednesday.
Tory leadership frontrunner Boris Johnson said that he was "not aiming for a no deal" but that MPs would "reap the whirlwind" if they tried to thwart Britain's withdrawal from the EU. Vaz earlier said: "One of the many governmental powers which can be exercised without statutory authority by convention is the dissolution of Parliament, or proroguing if it's the end of the session".
"It is likely that parliament would find a way to block no deal if that was being pursued by any prime minister".
Some MPs fear that a no-deal Brexit could cause some serious economic and political damage to the UK.
"Any Tory leadership candidate should know that Parliament will continue to fight against no deal".
This is also a bit troubling considering parliaments history of repeatedly rejecting Brexit deals that have been proposed to them and there is still worry that whoever replaces former Prime Minister Theresa May might attempt to move the United Kingdom out of the European Union without a deal.
The IoD said there had been very limited financial support from central government for small businesses to prepare, despite repeated calls from the employers' group for Brexit planning vouchers to help small and medium-sized enterprises (SMEs) receive professional help for complex trade and legal issues.
And he has said he would be prepared to keep no deal on the table in any future negotiations.
Edwin Morgan, the IoD's interim director general, said: "This week's vote won't be the last twist in the Brexit saga but it made clear how real the possibility of no deal is".