Prime Minister invites all opposition leaders for Brexit talks after narrowly escaping defeat with 325-306 margin.
Embattled British Prime Minister Theresa May survived a no-confidence vote on Wednesday, a day after members of parliament dealt a crushing blow to the Brexit plan she negotiated with the European Union (EU).
Parliament members voted 325 to 306 against the motion called by opposition Labour Party leader Jeremy Corbyn, who had earlier urged May to resign.
It was expected that May would survive the vote, after she secured the backing of her own party's rebels and the small Northern Irish Democratic Unionist Party (DUP), which props up her minority government.
"I am pleased that this House has expressed its confidence in this government tonight," May said. "My government will continue its work to increase our prosperity, guarantee our security and to strengthen our union."
With her leadership secure for the time being, May has to decide the next step, as the March 29 deadline for Brexit looms.
Later on Wednesday, May said that the Labour Party had yet to discuss a new approach to Brexit with her and urged politicians to put self-interest aside.
"I am disappointed that the leader of the Labour Party has not so far chosen to take part - but our door remains open," May said, adding she had talked to representatives from the Scottish National Party, Liberal Democrats and Welsh party Plaid Cymru.
UK parliament rejects Theresa May's Brexit deal
Earlier on Wednesday, she ruled out calling a general election, saying that it would be the worst thing Britain could do now.
"I believe [an election] is the worst thing we could do, it would deepen division when we need unity, it would bring chaos when we need certainty and it would bring delay when we need to move forward," May told parliament.
The other options on the table are a second referendum, a renegotiation with the EU or an EU departure without a deal.
May pledged to work with senior politicians to find a compromise that would avoid a disorderly "no-deal" Brexit or another referendum on membership.
During the debate on Wednesday, Labour's Corbyn said that the Brexit vote on Tuesday night had left May's government ineffective to deliver on her promise.
"This government has failed our country. It cannot govern, it cannot command the support of the people, facing the most important issue at the moment, which is Brexit," said Corbyn, who opposes a second referendum.
Following the vote on Wednesday, Corbyn called on May to "remove clearly" the prospect of a no-deal Brexit, "and all the chaos that would come as a result of that".
Labour's finance spokesman, John McDonnell, said May could eventually get a deal through parliament if she negotiated a compromise with the opposition party, which wants a permanent customs union with the EU, a close relationship with its single market and greater protections for workers and consumers.
But May's spokesman said it was still government policy to be outside an EU customs union, while May insisted Britain would leave the bloc on March 29, leaving little time for a solution to be found.