While ex-Brexit Secretary Mr Davis, who quit in protest at the plan agreed by Cabinet at the PM's country retreat in July, said it was time to "reset" negotiations with Brussels.
'They have offered us the best trade deal they have ever done with any country ever in the world, ' he said.
As ministers gathered at 10 Downing Street, the Prime Minister said she remained confident of securing a withdrawal agreement with the European Union, but the Government would continue to plan for the possibility of no deal.
Meanwhile at the other end of the M6 Motorway in Liverpool, delegates at the Labour Party conference will on Tuesday debate Brexit and whether the main opposition party at Westminster would support a new referendum to decide Britain's future in or out of the EU.
Labour's annual conference kicked off on Sunday in the British port city of Liverpool and the Conservative Party is to start its annual gathering on September 30 in Birmingham.
Adultery is not a crime, rules SC; strikes it off IPC
The law gave the husband the right to bring charges against his wife's lover but failed to grant a wife power to do the same. In 2015, South Korea's Constitutional Court struck down an adultery law, sending shares in condom maker Unidus soaring.
THERESA MAY'S Chequers plan is in tatters after European Union leaders resoundingly rejected it at last week's summit in Salzburg, but at least the Prime Minister's stance on Brexit is clear.
The statement has been interpreted as not only an appeal to global business but also to Brexiteers on the political right of the party, who are losing faith in her post-Brexit vision for the nation.
It came as a list of 24 technical notices published by the government on Monday showed how everyday life could be disrupted in the event of a "no deal" Brexit.
Worldwide banks, insurers, asset managers, private equity firms and exchanges told Reuters they are moving the lowest number of employees possible, as they hold out for a Brexit deal guaranteeing access to the Single Market.
The BBC also reported that the cabinet remained fully behind May's Brexit policy in the face of growing calls within her party to change direction.
Delegates booed at the mention of Tory backbencher Jacob Rees-Mogg, who Mr Corbyn said had expressed his "faith" in Brexit Britain by basing his new investment fund in the eurozone. As the clock ticks down toward the exit deadline, more and more British people find Brexit is not as simple and easy as they thought two years ago.