Prime Minister Theresa May's hopes of getting a Brexit divorce deal through parliament were given a boost on Saturday after a report that the Northern Irish party propping up her government might move towards backing her deal.
The EU have said any extension would need a goal.
A cabinet minister involved in the talks with the DUP told the Spectator the chances of the Northern Irish party backing the government's deal were around 60 percent.
What happens now? May will seek another parliamentary vote next week.
"If it is not the case what we need is clear vision from the UK Government, how much time the UK needs to come up with new proposals, new ideas how we proceed". On Tuesday, she failed to attract any more of the Labour MPs who represent constituencies that voted leave in the 2016 referendum, beyond the three who voted for her deal in January. The government then let MPs vote on whether or not they wanted to leave the European Union without a deal (they didn't), followed by a further vote asking them if they wanted to extend Article 50, which facilitates the departure process, until the summer ( they did).
They plan to arrive at Parliament on March 29, though they are not covering the whole distance on foot.
MPs tonight voted against a second referendum on Brexit for the first time as Remain MPs prepare to seize control of the agenda to push Britain to a soft Brexit.
May has essentially handed Brexit supporters an ultimatum - ratify her deal by Wednesday or face a long delay to Brexit that would open up the possibility that Britain never even leaves. This aims to address the potential problems posed by the border between Northern Ireland, which is part of the United Kingdom, and the Republic of Ireland, which is a member of the EU.
The party's deputy leader, Nigel Dodds, said talks have been "good" and said the party wants to secure a deal that works for all parts of the UK. According to the Washington Post, Corbyn's spokesman states that Prime Minister Theresa May is "recklessly running down the clock" forcing "MPs to choose between her botched deal and a disastrous no-deal".
It is understood that two two advertising vans, made by the anti-Brexit grassroots campaign Led By Donkeys, will also be following the march.
On Thursday, MPs voted to ask the European Union to delay Brexit beyond the current 29 March departure date. This would give them an opportunity to indicate which options they support in the hope of identifying a way out of the impasse.
"No extension should be granted beyond July 1 unless the European Parliament elections are held at the mandatory date", the paper said, as quoted by the Financial Times.
She had been forced to offer MPs a vote on delaying Brexit after they rejected her withdrawal agreement by a large margin, for a second time, and then voted to reject a no-deal Brexit.