THIS week could be the biggest for Theresa May’s premiership and Brexit as a whole, as the Tory conference unfolds in Birmingham.

With events moving so fast in the world of politics here is a quick recap at what has go on in just a few weeks: the PM’s Chequers deal was proposed, and almost immediately hit the buffers as David Davis and Boris Johnson quit the cabinet.

The proposed deal was taken to Europe, but similarly - and perhaps not surprisingly - Chequers received an equally bad reception.

There has been a push for the people’s vote, a second referendum, which was not out rightly rejected at the Labour party conference last week.

Jeremy Corbyn offered to back a Brexit deal in Parliament, as long as it fulfilled certain conditions.

And meanwhile Boris Johnson has been acting like he is about to launch a leadership bid.

All of this going on while the Brexit clock continues to countdown, with now just six months to go.

Let’s be clear it appears we are heading for a no deal and the dreaded falling off the cliff. That would be disastrous, and I write that as a Brexit supporter.

I voted remain in the referendum but have since switched to support leaving the EU as I could see the benefits.

But leaving with no deal means we won’t get to properly see them. The positives we could have got now risk being lost due to political posturing, which has led to the shambolic negotiations.

And how negotiations have played out to this point can only been blamed on the government.

This is arguably the biggest political event in Britain’s post war time history. It should have been bigger than party politics and internal leadership squabbles.

It all didn’t have to be this way if the government had used the past 18 months being sensible in the negotiations, reaching somekind of consensus and realising we needed a relationship with our European partners after March 2019 - and not simply labelling them the enemy.

There is still time of course, but it looks more and more likely it is going down to the final few weeks.

And if we don’t get that rushed deal we reach a no deal scenario, and at that point will be in constitutional crisis territory.

It’s almost like people have forgotten the outcome of negotiations will determine Britain’s future for years to come. What a mess.