East London MPs are calling for change after Theresa May’s deal suffered a crushing defeat.

MPs voted by 432 votes to 202 to reject Prime Minister Theresa May's deal - a majority of 230 and the biggest defeat suffered by any government.

Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn immediately tabled a no-confidence motion in the Government, while the Prime Minister offered to hold cross-party talks to find a way forward.

Wes Streeting, MP for Ilford North, tweeted about the parliamentary fallout.

He tweeted yesterday: "Huge queues just to get into the ‘noe’ lobby. Not so much for the ayes. The deal’s had it, the deal’s had it."

On the no confidence vote he appeared to support a second referendum, tweeting: "@DavidLammy simply superb on @BBCr4today. If we win the motion of no confidence today, Labour should include a clear commitment to a people’s vote, with the option to remain, in our manifesto. If not, we must support a people’s vote now."

Following Theresa May's Parliamentary Questions today he tweeted: "This is the worst #PMQs I’ve ever seen from Theresa May. Sticking to the same script that led her Government to an historic and crushing defeat last night. The country deserves better than this."

Walthamstow MP Stella Creasy has also spoken out about the situation.

Speaking on the subject on Women's Parliamentary Radio she said: "I've put in to speak during the no confidence debate because I certainly have something to say about that and how dreadfully this government has handled things.

"I should also say she lost by 230. I've been an MP for eight years and I've never seen anything like it. It is a very clear message that what the deal she has done is not one that parliament is going to accept. So she now needs to face up to reality and find a way to move forward.

"The challenge for all of us parliamentarians is that there is not a majority in parliament for an alternative right now. So if we can't get to a different outcome right now can we use a different process to help us break the deadlock is my question."

Unsurprisingly, she supported Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn's no-confidence motion.

She said: "I think he was absolutely right to table the vote of no confidence because if you cannot look at how this has been handled and not pass comments and that is what a no confidence motion will allow us to do.

"I will certainly be voting no confidence in this government because we didn't need to be in this mess. We didn't need to waste this time for the uncertainty that we are now in as a country.

"I've had people in my community who have already lost their jobs because of the uncertainty and we have not even got to the point of March 29 yet.

"Something has to be done differently. I think there is an honest question about whether this government can lead that. But the great point about being in a hung parliament is that if the government cannot lead that conversation then we as parliamentarians can step up to do so."

Ms Creasy added that she thought solutions could be found from other countries through citizens' assemblies.

"I think we should learn from other countries because we are not unique in having difficult decisions to make and disagreements about the way forward as a country. But we are stubborn as a country about our democracy.

"I think we should learn from other countries when they have had these difficult intractable situations and bring in a citizens assembly: for really controversial decisions that don't necessarily have a yes/no answer where they have a meaningful, thoughtful and frankly grown-up conversation with a representative group of the public who then advise parliamentarians about what they think the way forward is.

"It doesn't replace politics but it is a different way of doing it. The point right now is that people are looking at our democracy and wondering what is going on. If there was ever a time to do something different, to actually bring the public in and treat them as grown-ups it is now."

When asked what about her constituents concerns she reported that they were confused about what was going on with Brexit.

The Walthamstow MP said: "The most common question from my constituents is: what is going on? Can you explain it?

"It may look like a great game, but people's livelihoods and the future of this country are at stake. So what on earth is going on is what they keep asking me."

"Theresa May has already said that she is leaving - so clearly her authority is severely weakened. The point is how she has handled this, the red lines she has set, the refusal to talk to people until the last minute, to listen, to negotiate has cost us dearly as a country because we have gotten to this crisis point."

Leyton and Wanstead MP John Cryer and Chingford and Woodford Green MP Iain Duncan Smith have not made any comment on the political situation.