The SNP’s Kirsty Blackman says freedom of movement is good socially and economically, and it is good for young people. Will May be honest about those benefits, and retain them?
May says she wants an immigration system that means people are admitted on the basis of their skills, not on the basis of coming from the EU.
Labour’s Karin Smyth says some government suggestions for schools, like cutting the size of lunches, are unacceptable. They belong in the days of the workhouse.
May says funding for schools is going up.
Labour’s Naz Shah says Sadiq Khan has never had an apology for the Islamophobic campaign the Tories ran against him in 2016. Will May apologise now?
May sidesteps the question, but says the government takes Islamphobia very seriously. It recently held a summit on how to tackle it.
Sir Chrisopher Chope, a Tory Brexiter, says he agrees with the 14 members of the cabinet who said the UK should leave the EU next week with no-deal. What benefits does May expect to see from no-deal?
May says Chope should not believe everything he reads in the papers. (See 10.59am.)
She says the cabinet took a decision collectively yesterday to back her approach.
The DUP’s Jim Shannon asks which of the Labour policies on Brexit May supports.
May says she and Corbyn both want to deliver on Brexit.
Caroline Johnson, a Tory, asks about the risk of a no-deal Brexit compared to the risk to the country from a “Marxist, antisemite-led government”.
May says she wants a Brexit deal.
Labour’s Martin Whitfield asks about toilet facilities for people with disabilities.
May says this is a very important issue. The government wants to help people with invisible disabilities who suffer abuse if they use toilets for the disabled (the issue specifically raised by Whitfield).
Julian Lewis, a Tory Brexiter, asks why a PM who repeatedly said no deal was better than a bad deal is now asking Labour MPs to block a WTO Brexit.
May says no deal is better than a bad deal, but she has a good deal.
Last Friday MPs had a chance to vote for that.
She says she wants the UK to leave the EU in an orderly way. That is why she has been sitting down with MPs from across the house.
The SNP’s Stewart Hosie says, after two years of deadlock and a seven hour cabinet meeting, the best she can do is invite Corbyn to become co-owner of her failure. If she were leader of the opposition, would she fall into a trap like this.
May says all MPs should be working on a Brexit solution.
Lee Rowley, a Tory Brexiter, says May said last week Corbyn was the biggest threat to the UK. What qualifies him to be involved in Brexit?
May says every member of the house is involved in Brexit. She wants it to happen in an orderly way, as soon as possible, and without the need for the UK to fight European elections.
Labour’s Preet Kaur Gill asks May if she will speed up the diagnosis time for children with autism.
May says some parents find it very difficult to get help for their children if they have autism. She says the government is reviewing its autism strategy.
Philip Lee, a Conservative pro-European, says over 58% of the public want a final say on Brexit. Are they right?
May says the government should be delivering on the result of the first referendum.