The Prime Minister is spending the weekend at her official country retreat at Chequers working on a statement to MPs on Monday setting out her approach following the overwhelming rejection of her Brexit deal by MPs.
"This really does feel a bit like 'Groundhog Day, '" he said, referring to the 1993 film starring Bill Murray, in which a weatherman is fated to live out the same day over and over again.
She outlined the two core issues with regard to the contested backstop - "The fear that we could be trapped in it permanently and concerns over its potential impact on our Union if Northern Ireland is treated differently from the rest of the United Kingdom", - and assured that she would be holding discussions with leaders and subsequently taking the conclusions from those discussions back to the EU for negotiations for a Brexit deal which can command the support of the Parliament.
"And I will then take the conclusions of those discussions back to the European Union".
"The Irish Government's commitment to the entire Withdrawal Agreement is absolute - including the backstop", he wrote on Twitter.
"And yet here he is, the leader of her Majesty's Opposition, refusing to talk to Theresa May over Brexit".
Britain is scheduled to leave the bloc on March 29 and so far does not have a Parliament-approved withdrawal plan.
As pressure grew, Tory MP Nadine Dorries last night said her Brexiteer colleagues were realising that they must support Mrs May's plan to avoid "Europhile Kamikaze MPs" taking charge. But the agreement has been rejected by both sides of Britain's divide over Europe.
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Britain's political crisis has been building since the 2016 Brexit referendum that resulted in a narrow vote - 52 to 48 per cent - for Britain to leave the EU.
Assistant Commissioner Neil Basu said Wednesday that a "no-deal" Brexit that cut off Britain's access to shared data and intelligence systems would leave both Britain and the European Union in a "very bad place".
But Maajid Nawaz was critical of the Labour leader for his dismissal to meet with the Prime Minister.
A lone demonstrator stands by an entrance to Britain's parliament in London.
Former Brexit secretary Dominic Raab, who quit the government in opposition to Mrs May's agreement with the European Union, said a no-deal Brexit would have "short-term risks", but they would be "manageable". She says there is no legal way for her to do so.
Mr Grieve said he wanted to use the debating time controlled by backbenchers to enable the House to indicate what sort of Brexit it would support.
Guy Verhofstadt, the head of the EU Parliament Brexit steering group, welcomed news that the fee was being dropped for 3 million EU nationals, saying it had been a "key demand" for the EU legislature.
Instead, May looks set to try to win over pro-Brexit Conservatives and her party's Northern Irish ally, the Democratic Unionist Party.
Dr Fox said one way to break the deadlock could be an agreement with the Irish Government on an "alternative mechanism" to the backstop, meant to ensure there is no hard border with Northern Ireland, which is a key stumbling block for many MPs.
This new survey, however, claims the general public could be less likely to back the party if it switched to a pro-EU stance.