Following a dismal Conservative party conference, in Manchester, Theresa May is in the spotlight again, as pressure mounts now for the government to publish secret legal advice - which states that Parliament as legal rights to stop Brexit.

According to The Observer, Jessica Simor QC, a lawyer from Matrix chambers, addressed May, in writing and asking for the release of the so-called legal advice, under the Freedom of Information Act. Claiming, also, "two good sources", Simor states that the Prime Minister had previous knowledge "that the article 50 notification can be withdrawn by the UK at any time before 29 March 2019".

This follows previous government statements, which declared Brexit as an irreversible path, aggravating on the pertinence for whatever deal may spur in the matter.

Brexit: The suicidal deal

Adding support to previous statements by Lord Kerr, who was involved in drafting article 50, Nick Clegg, (former deputy prime minister), calls this irreversible path a "myth put about by Brexiters who want to stop the British people from changing their minds," in a statement to the Observer.

Meanwhile, bitter anger grows among those opposing hard Brexit, and over the government's undisclosed, studies - which reflect on the real economic impact to be brought upon with Brexit. Along with the recent allegations of secrecy, an already fragile image stains the opinions from European leaders, who see May as less and less capable to steer the boat through these troubled waters.

While insisting on the fact that Brexit cannot be stopped, as it was the people's decision and vote, it is nevertheless becoming harder for the government to hide from what is being seen (on a growing scale) as huge, disastrous negotiation talks. Labeling it altogether as the "Kamikaze" approach, mainstream concerns are redundantly pointing out to the fact that British citizens were ill-prepared and uninformed of what the real repercussions of leaving the EU really are.

200 billion pounds worth of privately held debt

As the redundant topic will surely follow without any cease-fire from all of the political sides, on the streets, though, UK households are spending more than their income, and an unprecedented rate. Glue it to stagnant and even falling wages, the situation is so dire that members of Parliament are calling for a public inquiry into 200 billion pounds worth of privately held debt.

For Ed Smythe, an economist, and researcher at the financial research organization, Positive Money, the only thing keeping the UK out of a recession is the growing, unsustainable levels of privately held debt. Interviewed by the Real News Network, he went further on, contradicting the downward household debt trajectory implied by Mark Carney, (Bank of England's Governor), in his recent speech, last week.

In fact, the economist states that, by adding consumer and student loan to the equation, debt is rising at about 31 billion pounds per year, raising that same red flag that was waved, high up, on the last crisis.