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Corbyn aides want Brexit no matter what, says Margaret Beckett
Photograph: Victoria Jones/PA

Jeremy Corbyn wants to back a second EU referendum but some of his inner circle seem to want Brexit to be carried out no matter what, Labour’s Margaret Beckett has said.

Beckett, a former foreign secretary who is campaigning for a second referendum, said she thought the Labour leader was open to the idea but some of his closest advisers were preventing him from budging and would be prepared to allow a no-deal Brexit.

“I don’t get the impression that Jeremy himself is the stumbling block,” she told BBC Radio 4’s Today programme. “There are people very close with great influence on him who are passionately opposed to it … and he wants to keep the party together as much as possible.

“Unfortunately, it’s looking more and more that some of the people who he wants to accept the majority view are not just expressing reservations but completely oppose, and I’m beginning to think some of them do actually want Britain to leave no matter what and they don’t give a toss.”

She declined to say which advisers and Labour figures she was talking about.

Shadow cabinet ministers had been expecting Labour’s position to move to full backing for a remain position in a second referendum at a meeting on Tuesday.

But Corbyn is understood to have told shadow cabinet ministers there would be further consultation with unions and a decision on the next step in the coming weeks, to the frustration of several present including the shadow chancellor, John McDonnell.

Sources in the room said McDonnell had said he was “under the impression we were making the decision today” on how to advance Labour’s position. The shadow foreign secretary, Emily Thornberry, also questioned why a decision was not being taken and said it was “about showing leadership”.

Related: Labour can’t afford to lose its working-class heartlands by backing remain | Jon Cruddas

Several shadow cabinet members emerged from a meeting last week believing the party would agree a new strategy on Tuesday after Corbyn had consulted union leaders.

“Basically, Unite stepped in yesterday and put the brakes on,” one shadow cabinet source said. McDonnell “is obviously trying to push us forward but Loto [the leader’s team] are pushing back.”

Speaking at a car industry conference on Tuesday, McDonnell was asked directly if the Labour party was campaigning for a second referendum. “Well, I’m arguing the case … The discussion we are having in the Labour party now, and it is no secret, is what would our attitude be if there is a referendum?

“I’ve said personally I’d vote for remain. I campaigned for remain because I can’t see anything better than what we have got at the moment. I can see the consequences in terms of jobs and living standards.”

McDonnell said the party’s policy would “evolve over the next week or so because there are more party consultations”.

Phil Wilson, a backer of the People’s Vote campaign who has co-led attempts in parliament to put any Brexit deal to a referendum, said the delay was damaging the party.

“Labour members and Labour MPs expect our party to have a clear policy that reflects our values,” he said. “Instead, we have to listen to muddle, confusion and the sound of the can being kicked listlessly down a never-ending road. The longer this dithering goes on, the more damage will be done to our party.”

Boris Johnson could ignore efforts to block no deal, says Raab
Photograph: Peter Nicholls/Reuters

Boris Johnson would be able to ignore parliament’s efforts to stop a no-deal Brexit and blame the EU if it refuses to give the UK a better deal, one of his supporters has said.

Dominic Raab, who is backing the frontrunner after being knocked out of the leadership contest, said any motion from MPs against a no-deal Brexit would have “zero legal effect” and could be overridden.

He also said it would be “the EU’s fault” if Britain leaves on World Trade Organization terms because it was possible to strike a better Brexit deal before the end of October if there was sufficient political will.

In an interview on BBC Radio 4’s Today programme, Raab argued that leaving the EU without a deal would not be a problem, partly because the general agreement on tariffs and trade (Gatt) could be applied to create a standstill on tariffs with the EU.

Mark Carney, the governor of the Bank of England, and Liam Fox, the trade secretary, have said it is not possible for the UK to trigger this unilaterally. But Raab said Carney was not a lawyer and claimed that “legally it could be done and the question is whether there is the political will”.

He batted away suggestions that parliament would find a way to stop a no-deal Brexit on 31 October, arguing it was necessary to end the “pantomime” over leaving the EU.

Raab claimed there would be only a “vanishingly small” number of Conservative MPs willing to vote down their own government to prevent no deal, as they would conclude that the risk of a Jeremy Corbyn government was greater.

In a separate interview, Rory Stewart, another former Tory leadership contender, said he would vote with opposition parties to prevent the UK leaving the EU without a deal on 31 October. But he would not go so far as vowing to vote down the government to prevent no deal, as “a dozen or so” Conservative MPs are prepared to do according to the defence minister Tobias Ellwood.

Stewart said: “I would definitely vote against a Conservative government to stop a no-deal Brexit. I wouldn’t vote to bring down a Conservative government. I don’t want Jeremy Corbyn to be prime minister. I would be working with colleagues to use the legislative instruments in order to stop a no-deal Brexit.”

This month, the Tory MP Oliver Letwin said parliament had run out of options for preventing a no-deal Brexit, after a motion he helped to table aiming to tie the next prime minister’s hands on the issue was defeated by 11 votes.

But Stewart, who voted with the government in that vote, insisted parliament had not exhausted all options to prevent no deal.

Stewart, who said he was backing Johnson’s opponent, Jeremy Hunt, said: “Parliament is against no deal. It is only the legal default because parliament made it the legal default. Parliament can unmake it the legal default. There are many, many opportunities in legislation that have to brought forward, that could be amended in order to stop a no-deal Brexit.”

Stewart appeared resigned to accepting that Johnson would become the next prime minister. But he said Johnson would let all his supporters down because he would not be able to stick to his promises.

He said: “Boris is pretending that he has a magic solution where he can take people out [of the EU without a deal] and is not going to damage them at all, and it’s going to be terrific. That’s very clever, because it is resonating with people. But the reality is that he can’t do it and he’s going to let people down.

“He’s going to let down the remainers that support him, who somehow think he’s going to finagle it. He’s going to let down the hard Brexiteers because he’s not going to come out on 31 October. The problem is that on 1 November he’s going to end up with a lot of disappointed and frustrated people.”