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Brexit: I will not let you down, Theresa May promises

Brexit: I will not let you down, Theresa May promises

May, however, warned that there will "be compromises", but vowed that she "will not let you down".

British Prime Minister Theresa May has said she will deliver Brexit, urging people and her divided cabinet to "trust me".

A customs partnership - This would remove the need for new customs checks at the border. But in an interview on BBC1's Andrew Marr Show he allied himself with numerous Foreign Secretary's criticisms of the plan, saying it would mean the Government acting as "tax collector" for the EU.

But Mr Gove said: 'Across Government, across Cabinet, there is agreement that neither of these two models is absolutely ideal. "Because it is novel, because no model like this exists, there have to be significant question marks over the deliverability of it on time", Gove said.

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"The new customs partnership has flaws and they need to be tested", he told the BBC's Andrew Marr Show on Sunday, adding that ministers were scrutinising both options.

Neither this option nor the alternative - a "maximum facilitation" arrangement using technology to ensure the seamless movement of goods - was "absolutely perfect", he acknowledged.

She said her mission in the talks was to build a new, close trading relationship with the European Union, put Britain in full control over its immigration policy and taxpayer spending and build closer ties with the world's emerging economies.

"We are in a farcical situation", he told the Andrew Marr show.

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Labour will hope to complicate her government's talks on customs by trying to force a vote in parliament for the release of the documents May's cabinet are considering to try to boil down two current proposals to a single option. "That is the only way to resolve this impasse".

Simon Coveney, the Irish foreign minister, dismissed the idea of using any form of infrastructure or technology to maintain separate customs regimes between the Republic of Ireland, an European Union member, and Northern Ireland, which will become a non-EU member after Brexit.

As well as trade, the decision is critical to how Mrs May plans to meet her pledge to avoid a hard border in Ireland after Brexit. "But if we stick to the task we will seize this once in a generation opportunity to build a stronger, fairer Britain that is respected around the world and confident and united at home", she adds. If you don't believe me on it, listen to people who are living locally. "That clearly is going to cause difficulties for them", he said.

Former foreign secretary David Miliband makes his most high profile intervention in politics since quitting the Commons after being beaten to the Labour leadership as he appears on the same platform as Liberal Democrat ex-deputy prime minister Sir Nick Clegg, and Tory former Cabinet minister Nicky Morgan on Monday.

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And student organisations representing nearly a million young people have also written to MPs demanding a referendum on any final Brexit deal. The resignation of a key ally left Mrs May outnumbered in her inner "war cabinet" over her proposal for a close customs relationship with the bloc, while the Sunday Telegraph reported that at least 12 ministers - of 28 who sit in Cabinet with Mrs May - are set to oppose her plan.