A bill to allow Brexit talks to begin has been backed by MPs.
Legislation letting Prime Minister Theresa May trigger Article 50 has cleared its first Commons hurdle.
A total of 498 MPs were for it while 114 voted against – a majority of 384.
An SNP-wrecking amendment to stop the PM invoking the article was defeated by 336 votes to 100.
Following a marathon 17 hours of debate over two days, MPs will now await the publication on Thursday of the Government’s promised white paper setting out its strategy for withdrawal from the EU.
Downing Street said it would “reflect the Government’s plan for Brexit as the PM set out in her speech on our negotiating objectives”.
Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn couldn’t contain a revolt on his frontbench – with two shadow cabinet ministers quitting to vote against the Bill.
Shadow environment secretary and York Central MP Rachael Maskell and shadow equalities minister and Brent Central MP Dawn Butler both defied a three-line whip so they could vote in line with their heavily Remain-backing constituencies.
They were among 47 Labour MPs who defied their leader’s order to vote for the legislation.
Mr Corbyn will decide later on how to respond to an expected rebellion among junior frontbenchers over Article 50.
Former chancellor Ken Clarke was the only Tory to vote against the legislation.
The major Commons skirmishes on the Bill are expected to take place next week during its committee stage, when the Government is likely to face attempts to amend it from all sides.
It must also go through the House of Lords before it can become law.