As the debate over how we leave the EU reaches a climax, Birmingham Live readers have been invited to quiz Theresa May directly about her proposed withdrawal agreement.
MPs will hold an historic vote on December 11 where they will back or reject her Brexit plan
And over the next few days, you can submit whatever questions you want to the Prime Minister to answer about her deal.
We will then put a selection of them to the Mrs May - and report back her responses.
Simply email questions to email@example.com.
MPs will hold five days of debate before coming to a decision.
Readers might want to know what the agreement will mean for them - whether that’s the economy and jobs, flights to Europe or house prices.
Other people might want to ask the Prime Minister her views on a second referendum, a so-called ‘people’s vote or what would happen if we leave the EU without any deal at all.
But this is your opportunity to ask whatever you like.
The Prime Minister said: "My priority throughout these Brexit negotiations has always been to secure a deal that works for all parts of the UK – including Birmingham and the West Midlands.
"The deal we’ve agreed does just that. It protects the trade that manufacturers and businesses here rely on.
"It opens up new trading opportunities around the world for the growing number of exporters at the heart of the Midlands Engine.
"And it takes back control of our money, laws and borders, delivering on what people voted for in the referendum.
"So I want to answer your questions on this deal, what it means to you and your families.
"My focus now is making sure that we get behind it, to get on with the job of leaving the EU, and to come together as a country so we can move towards a bright future for Britain after Brexit."
Her 599-page agreement with EU leaders - the result of months of tense negotiation as MPs in her own party and on the opposition benches disagree vehemently about their ideal outcome - It includes an end to freedom of movement, while allowing the 3m existing EU citizens living in the UK to stay.
The deal would also see us leave the European Parliament and European Court of Justice, meaning the UK would no longer have any decision-making powers over EU law.
For the duration of the transition the UK would still be subject to EU regulations. But the government says it this would give it time to negotiate a long-term trade deal and help businesses to prepare for a future outside of the EU.
The divorce bill, subject of much controversy following the referendum, would be set at £39bn, intended to cover the contributions the UK would have made to the block between March 29 and the end of the transition period.