The government did not propose any changes to Brexit Prime Minister's agreement during inter-party talks, says Brexit's gray secretary Keir Starmer.
Meetings were held between Tory politicians and the Laboratory in order to find an offer to public associations before the extraordinary EU summit next week.
But Sir Cair said that the government does not "support any changes" in formulating the existing plan.
Downing Street spokesman said: "We made serious suggestions."
The government was "ready to make changes to the political declaration", a plan for future relations with the EU to "reach agreement"
Sir Cair said that the government's approach "disappointing" and he would not consider any change to be "real" "The compromise requires a change," he said.
"We want the negotiations to continue, and we have written under these conditions the government, but we need to change if we are going to compromise"
The United Kingdom On April 1
Teresa May appealed to the President of the Council of Europe Donald Tusk with a request for extension until June 30.
says that if the Community agrees to the agreement on time, Britain should be able to go to the elections to the European parliamentary election on May 23.
Minister, 39, Rory Stuart's murder reported BBC Radio 4 that there is "tension" but "is enough
" In fact, the positions of both parties are very, very close and where there is goodwill, you can do this and do it relatively quickly " – he said.
He insisted that "we are, of course, prepared for a compromise" with regard to political declarations on.
The BBC's political editor, Laura Coensberg, said: "The content is that the government has only proposed clarifying what might be possible from existing documents, rather than adjusting any of their actual proposals in two documents. "
that both parties agree that negotiations have not yet been completed, but there are no firm commitments regarding when further discussions may take place.
In the event that no agreement is reached by May 23, the Prime Minister said that Britain would prepare for the election of candidates for the European Parliament elections.
BBC Europe editor Katja Adler told the senior EU source that Donald Tusk, President of the European Council, will offer a 12-month "flexible" extension to Brexit, with the option to cut it if the UK Parliament ratifies the agreement
But the office of French President Emmanuel Macron announcing on Friday that it would be "premature" to consider another delay