Another march, another disappointment. Once again, people from all over the country flooded in and came together on Saturday 23rd March 2019 in Central London demanding that Britain's Conservative-led government hold a new referendum on whether Britain should leave or stay in the European Union.

“On the 23rd of March, just six days before the Government hoped to take Britain out of the EU, hundreds of thousands of people marched on Parliament offering a solution to a crisis that threatens their living standards, businesses and jobs.”

Starting in Park Lane the People’s Vote march moved through other locations picking other people up in its stride finally uniting at the UK Parliament, where the fate of Brexit will be decided in the coming weeks. Marchers, varying from at least age 6 up, carried signs and flags celebrating the longstanding ties Britain has with continental Europe.

"There is a huge turnout of people here from all walks of life, of all ages and from all over the country," Vince Cable tweeted. "We are a Remain country now with 60 percent wanting to stop the Brexit mess."

Vince Cable also said that he found the crowd “Impressive” and “Unified”.

Although there was no official crowd estimation from the police, Chuka Umunna, Independent legislator, and others supporting a second Brexit referendum estimated the crowd at one million.

More than 6,024,022 people signed a digital petition this week, in favour of revoking Article 50, the act that triggered the Brexit process and to remain in the EU.

Where Brexit stands right now

The EU has agreed to put Brexit on hold until May 22 if the deal is approved this week.

If the withdrawal agreement does not pass this week, the UK will almost certainly be required to participate in European parliamentary elections as a condition of an extension beyond 12 April.

Passing the withdrawal agreement without the political declaration would meet the conditions of the European council for an extension.

Domestic ratification requirements would require a further act of parliament.

After another defeat handed to Theresa May, in bid to break the Brexit deadlock, MPs are now expected to vote on a range of Brexit options, including "no deal" and a second referendum.

What will MPs vote on?

Parliament will hold the non-binding votes on Wednesday to determine the level of support for various Brexit options. While the list has not yet been finalized, the choices are expected to include:

Revoking Brexit.

Holding another referendum.

Supporting May's divorce deal.

Supporting a "Norway plus" deal, which would keep the UK in the EU Single Market.

Backing a "no deal" Brexit.

Prime Minister Theresa May  wants to put her deal, which had already been defeated twice, before the parliament for the third vote this week. On Monday, she had admitted that there is still not enough support for it in Parliament.

But what happens next will shape the upcoming generations futures and their lives, so let’s hope the decision government makes takes our futures into account.