British Prime Minister Theresa May said she would seek a "pragmatic solution" to a parliamentary impasse over the terms on which Britain leaves the European Union when she tries to reopen talks with Brussels.
The British Prime Minister says she will head to Brussels with fresh ideas to deliver Brexit.
May said opposition leader Jeremy Corbyn "also believes the potential indefinite nature of the backstop is an issue", and that the European Union has "already accepted the principle of "alternative arrangements" superseding the backstop should it ever be required". Sign-up now and enjoy one (1) week free access!
Last month May suffered a record parliament defeat over her Brexit plans, and on Tuesday lawmakers instructed her to return to Brussels to renegotiate arrangements for Northern Ireland.
The plans drawn are also to extend Article 50, to secure parliaments backing for a new Brexit deal in April.
The EU insists that the deal "remains the best and only way to ensure an orderly withdrawal", but with the clock running down until the March 29 exit date the risks of a no-deal Brexit for both Britain and the bloc are coming into sharp focus.
He said in those circumstances, the United Kingdom will still need to live up to its responsibilities under the Good Friday Agreement and in his view a solution based on regulatory alignment - as proposed in the backstop - will remain the "best and most sensible option".
In the Sunday Telegraph, Mrs May said she was listening to figures from across politics, the trade union movement and business in her quest for a feasible Brexit compromise.
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Mr Fox this morning said: "Are they really saying that they would rather not negotiate and end up in a no-deal position?"
He is the second senior minister to suggest such a delay may be needed, after Foreign Secretary Jeremy Hunt said on Thursday Britain may need time to get legislation through. Downing Street denied the Conservatives are planning for a 6 June election, after a report in the Mail on Sunday suggests preparations are under way.
"This represents a significant step towards delivering Brexit and fulfilling the instruction given to us by the British public".
So far Brussels has insisted that its so-called backstop arrangement, aimed at ensuring there will be no hard border between Northern Ireland and Ireland, must stay as part of any deal.
Irish Foreign Minister Simon Coveney wrote in the Sunday Times: "The backstop is a necessary guarantee, based on legal certainty, not just wishful thinking".
May has promised MPs that she will bring any revised deal back to be voted on by MPs on February 13.
"We also caution those who collaborate with the British that they are to desist immediately as no more warnings will be given", the group said.