Those are minimum requirements from the point of view of the UK only. The EU would have to agree to them.
Before that, the UK parliament would have to agree to a plan the EU would accept.
However, there still appear to be far too many factions to make that likely.
Point of Law
Jacob Rees-Mogg, the lead Tory Brexiter, asked the Commons speaker, John Bercow, to confirm that a motion of the house does not override statute law.
Bercow confirmed that is the case. Legally, today's vote is not binding. It is a request.
EU Commission Responds
Again, that's just what I said, and have said all along.
The UK now has 16 days to agree to something. And it has to be something the EU will accept.
Absolute fury tonight among Tory Remainers with Yvette Cooper— Steven Swinford (@Steven_Swinford) March 13, 2019
They spent the whole day trying to persuade her and colleagues to drop the Spelman amendment
Instead she pushed it, meaning they felt they had no choice but to abstain on no deal vote
'She's totally f***** us'
Most believe May's deal is dead. That's not the case.
If it appears a new motion would come close to gathering a majority, I would expect Theresa May to re-table a vote on her deal. Vs an option of Remain, it would likely win Tory backing, DUP backing, and some from Labour.
There no majority for remain and no majority for a Norway-style customs union. The customs union is the official policy of Labour. Tories would not go along, DUP would not go along, and even some in the Labour party would not go along.
Moreover, Norway already ruled out UK membership in the EFTA. Thus, Norway would be dead even if it did pass the UK parliament.
A Norway-Plus option that granted the UK trading rights while allowing the UK to void EU freedom of movement clauses is theoretically possible, but it would require UK parliamentary approval, EU approval, and it would have to be a separate agreement or Norway would reject it.
For discussions of the problems with Norway-Plus, please see Brexit and the Three Pigs: A Modern Fairy Tale
Today's bottom line suggests the odds of no-deal just rose despite the vote for the simple reason today's votes are not legally binding and various UK factions keep hoping for options that cannot fly.
The odds are slim that the UK votes to remain, May resigns, the UK votes for another referendum (to which the EU would have to agree to wait), or that the UK agrees to any action that is not rejected by either the EU or Norway.
My default setup remains:
There will be one more vote at the end of March for Theresa May's deal. It will either pass or it won't. There is no majority for anything else.
Today's vote was not meaningful, except perhaps that it made no-deal more likely.