British, Irish PMs say both countries can build deeper ties

British, Irish PMs say both countries can build deeper ties

British, Irish PMs say both countries can build deeper ties

"While there will be a political border between our two countries, there should not be an economic one and any border that does exist should be invisible", Varadkar, the first openly gay prime minister of Ireland, said following his talks with May.

"I think pretty much everyone in Ireland has somebody who lives here, who's a relative or a close friend", he said.

"This is my first time in this building, and there is a little thrill in it as well".

"I think pretty much everybody in Ireland has somebody who lives here, a relative or a close friend, and when there is an attack on London we feel in Ireland that it's nearly an attack on us as well".

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"We spoke on the way in and I was reminded of that final scene in Love Actually where Hugh Grant does his dance down the stairs".

Mr Varadkar also pledged his support to the British people saying: "I want you to know you have our support and solidarity, if there is anything we can do to assist, we're ready and willing to do so".

Mr Varadkar also said he pressed Mrs May not to walk away from Brexit talks without a trade deal for Northern Ireland.

May told journalists the United Kingdom government remained "absolutely steadfast" in its commitment to the Belfast Agreement and that discussions were continuing with the DUP over a confidence and supply agreement, which would see the unionist party's 10 MPs back May's government on key votes.

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"I was very assured by what the prime minister had to say that the agreement, once it's reached, will be published so it will be there for everyone to see", he said.

"I am very reassured by what the Prime Minister said to me today that that won't be the case".

He is also expected to raise the issue of what a DUP-Conservative deal at Westminster would mean for Northern Ireland.

The border between Northern Ireland, which is part of the United Kingdom, and the Republic of Ireland, an European Union member, will become the only land frontier between the UK and the European Union after Britain exits the bloc in March 2019.

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"The new Taoiseach had said that he supports special arrangements for the North and the need to respect the vote in the north to remain in the European Union".

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