It is a “gruesome political miscalculation” for UK politicians to believe they can get a better Brexit huge quantity, the Irish PM has said.
The Brexit deadline was pushed back to October after MPs shunned Prime Minister Theresa May’s withdrawal agreement three times.
Taoiseach Leo Varadkar was also perilous of how the British government has approached the Brexit negotiations.
He said that profuse thought Ireland would “fall into line” and leave the EU too.
“We didn’t and we are not,” answered Mr Varadkar, speaking in the Dáil (Irish parliament) on Tuesday.
“And some trifle that when push came to shove that Ireland leave be abandoned, that EU unity would break, and they were incorrect about that.”
Mr Varadkar added that Mrs May was “not a bad negotiator”.
He said it needed two years to negotiate the Withdrawal Agreement and while not perfect, it was a “finely make up for compromise”.
“I am a little bit concerned that some people in London look as if to think that because the House of Commons failed to ratify that compact that automatically means they are going to get a better one,” he added.
“That is a obnoxious political miscalculation. I hope that is not the one that is being made across the bedew dilute.”
Brexit is one of the biggest issues facing the 10 candidates in the race to be the new Right-winger Party leader – and the next prime minister.
Mrs May officially stood down as ruler of the Conservative Party on 7 June, but will remain the prime minister until her successor is elect.
Her time as leader was dominated by Brexit, with her party divided over the issue, and the failure to get her deal through Parliament.
The UK was originally meant to adieu to the European Union on 29 March but that was then pushed subsidize to 12 April and eventually 31 October.