Attorney General Sir Geoffrey Cox is attempting to write a codicil in the Code on the government's Brexit resignation agreement with the EU, which will ease the Tory backbankers' concerns about Northern Irish backstop
The hope to break the deadlock over the controversial restraint system in Northern Ireland is based on the legally binding completion of the Brussels divorce text by Attorney General Geoffrey Cox.
The document, referred to as Codicil, is the subject of intense discussions between UK and EU negotiators as Brexit Day approaches.
Sir Geoffrey, the government's top lawyer, stopped Ms. May's first attempt to make her Brexit deal in the House of Commons after his legal council pointed out that the UK could be trapped in the port of call indefinitely.
He has now submitted the Codicil to Brussels – and if it is accepted, the respected QC would allow his advice to be changed to the deputies.
The Codicil, however, lags far behind the Brexiteers required fixed time limit of the caster, which already referred to the legal document mockingly as a "codpiece".
However, EU chief Brexit negotiator Michel Barnier has stated that he does not believe that the UK will have enough time to approve the withdrawal of Theresa May at the planned March 29 exit date.
Mr Barnier suggested a "technical extension" of up to two months.
The Prime Minister has informed MEPs that they will have a "meaningful vote" on their plans for retreat by 12 March.
Asked if he thought that agreement could be reached by March 29, even though Westminster gave the go-ahead this month, Barnier told the Spanish newspaper El Mundo: "No."
As for a technical extension, Mr Barnier added: "But you have to ask the United Kingdom. If a vote takes place on the 12th and the procedure lasts two months, this would be justified. "
Ms May has stated that if her rejection is rejected by parliament, MEPs can vote on whether the UK can leave the EU in a no-deal scenario and, if that is rejected, the commons can decide whether to have articles 50 and postpone the Brexit for a limited period of time.
The EU's chief negotiator, Michel Barnier, said he does not believe Britain will be able to leave the EU on 29 March and that an extension of Article 50 is needed
Mr Barnier has also stated that Brussels is ready to give the United Kingdom further 'guarantees, assurances and clarifications' that the Irish base should be temporary.
He insisted that the controversial measure, which should avoid a hard border on the Irish island, should not be removed from the readmission agreement.
While acknowledging the Brexitans' concern that the restraint is a trap that would bind the UK indefinitely to the EU, Barnier insisted that it was only "insurance" that was used for the "worst case." Scenario ".
In a conversation with the German daily Die Welt, Mr Barnier said: "We know that there are concerns in the UK that the support could keep Britain in contact with the EU forever.
That's not the case. We are ready to provide further guarantees, assurances and clarifications that the attack should be temporary. & # 39;
The guarantees in question could serve as a supplement to the resignation contract in the form of a "interpretative document", he said.
However, the EU will not allow a deadline to be set on the backstop or give Britain the right to unilaterally withdraw, added Barnier.
The development came when the Slovenian president proposed the country, and many other EU states would be prepared to accept a brief delay in Brexit.
Borut Pahor, who served as Prime Minister in the European Council of Heads of State and Government, told Sky News: "I think Slovenia and many other countries would say yes.
"I think nobody wants to see a hard Brexit in a chaotic way that would hurt London, Brussels and Ljubljana and any country."
Mr Pahor said, however, that enlargement should not simply be used to postpone the decision on a compromise.
Ms May has insisted that she does not want to delay Brexit and believes that the UK will be able to leave the EU on 29 March as planned.
In the meantime, Jeremy Corbyn confirmed that Labor would now support a referendum if a "harmful Tory Brexit" or a no-deal withdrawal from the European Union was imminent after Labor's rejection of the House's vision.
Finance Minister Liz Truss warned on Friday that a new Brexit referendum would trigger a "massive crisis".
She also points out that a no-deal exit could be better than a delay.
Ms Truss told the BBC: "I think it would be an absolute disaster if we had a second referendum after people voted so clearly to leave the European Union.
"There will be a massive crisis in this nation. And it would be terrible for business. It would keep us going in this phase of suspension. & # 39;