Aram... quite an optimistic outlook from the prime minister despite some lurid headlines in recent days.
Confirmation of her attendance came amid reports that the number of Conservative MPs submitting letters calling for May's removal was approaching the 48 needed to trigger a no-confidence vote in her leadership.
"And if she thinks Labour should prop her up because her own team won't back her, she can think again".
It comes after words were directed to her over Brexit by a Tory backbencher, while another told her to "bring her own noose" to a meeting yesterday (Wednesday) - which Mr Benyon wholeheartedly condemned.
British Prime Minister Theresa May on Monday used a speech to Parliament to try and reassure lawmakers that an agreement on Britain's withdrawal from the European Union was nearly complete, amid growing rebellion against her plans for Britain's future relationship with the bloc.
Today, the British Brexit Secretary Dominic Raab and Ireland's Foreign Minister Simon Conevey are firing shots at each other, so let's see what they have been saying.
Mr Blackford, who represents Ross, Skye and Lochaber, made the remarks during a heated response to the prime minister's Commons statement on last week's European Union council summit.
"There is one real sticking point left, but a considerable one, which is how we guarantee that, in the unlikely event that our future relationship is not in place by the end of the implementation period, there is no return to a hard border between Northern Ireland and Ireland", she said.More news: DeSantis, Gillum debate Trump and more
However, she came under fire from critics on all sides in the Commons after she confirmed that she could accept a short extension to the transition period after the United Kingdom leaves in order to secure a final settlement.
Theresa May will brief the Cabinet on the progress of the Brexit negotiations after last week's Brussels summit failed to achieve the hoped-for breakthrough.
The key bugbear, which has caused wide divisions in the ruling Conservative Party, has been the Northern Ireland-Irish border question.
Building an "all-UK customs element" into the treaty to be finalised soon would, European Union officials argue, lend May credibility for her insistence to critics at home that Northern Ireland will never need to be treated differently from the mainland.
A group of eurosceptics said up to 41 Conservative MPs could this week also back an attempt to enshrine enshrine a pledge not to put "trade or regulatory barriers" for trade between Northern Ireland and the mainland Britain into law.
The Northern Ireland Secretary added: "In any situation we will not allow there to be a border on that island".
"Britain is an important country, a serious country, a great country with great history".
That's why I have been discussing with colleagues on the Labour and Tory benches an alternative option - an insurance policy - that we can negotiate with Europe, pass through parliament, and which can protect the integrity of the UK.
Gibraltar, a British overseas territory located at the tip of the Iberian peninsula and regularly claimed by Spain, will leave the European Union along with the UK.