Theresa May has agreed to offer additional talks with Jeremy Corbyn in order to break the deadlock on Brexit, thus increasing the chances of a breakthrough.

The prime minister said their teams should meet "as soon as possible" – in less than 50 days before the UK leaves the EU and that no agreement has been ratified by the parliament.

She promised to take up the points raised by Mr. Corbyn in a letter, in response to a previous letter from the Labor Party leader, in which he listed his price for a contract.

Labor Party leader Jeremy Corbyn signs a letter he wrote to Prime Minister Theresa May, outlining the Labor Party's five Brexit demands before leaving for Brussels.
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Jeremy Corbyn did not mention another referendum in his letter

Last month, Conservative MPs voted in favor of the terms of divorce negotiated with Brussels – but the controversial support of Irish support was abolished and replaced by "alternative arrangements".

Ms. May asked Mr. Corbyn to sit down with the Downing Street staff to "discuss the exact nature of these alternative arrangements".

Under the current system, the United Kingdom would remain in a customs union with the EU, with Northern Ireland retaining additional regulatory alignment to maintain an open border with the Republic of Ireland.

Ms. May briefly answered Mr. Corbyn's questions and asked questions, but said that the details were better defined between their teams.

She added that it was "good to see that we agree that the UK should leave the EU an agreement" and that it remains the "most urgent task to accomplish".

The prime minister also pointed out that Mr Corbyn had not mentioned another referendum in his initial letter.

Only one of 16 survey respondents said they did not have an identity at Brexit
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It remains less than 50 days before Brexit

Shadow Brexit's secretary, Sir Keir Starmer, tried to reassure the party, fearing that the Labor Party had dropped another election.

"This does not remove the option of a public vote," he wrote on Twitter.

MEPs will meet in Westminster on Monday for another crucial week of Brexit debates, as the Brexit secretary travels to Brussels for talks with the EU's chief negotiator.

Ms May promised MEPs a chance to propose and vote on their own Brexit plans Thursday, if she did not come back with a renegotiated agreement by then.

The EU has ruled out amending the withdrawal agreement, but has indicated that it could provide further clarifications on support, or update the non-binding policy statement on the type of future relationship that may be required. She wants to talk with the UK.

James Brokenshire Community Secretary revealed Sunday Members may not have the opportunity to vote on the acceptance or rejection of a final agreement before the month of March.