Theresa May has warned "Brexit could slip through our fingers" if no agreement is reached to get a deal through parliament - but insisted "she will not stand for that".
The British Prime Minister has released a statement as talks between her government and the opposition Labour party appeared to slow over the weekend.
Both sides began negotiations last week, with only days to go until the looming April 12th deadline for the UK to come up with Brexit alternatives.
Yesterday, Chancellor Philip Hammond said conversations were continuing over the weekend and that the government had 'no red lines' in talks.
However, Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn offered a different perspective.
He's quoted by BBC as saying his party was "waiting to see the red lines move" and they had not "noticed any great change in the government's position".
'Basis for a compromise'
In a statement issued on Saturday night, Mrs May said: "The fact is that on Brexit there are areas where the two main parties agree: we both want to end free movement, we both want to leave with a good deal, and we both want to protect jobs.
"That is the basis for a compromise that can win a majority in Parliament and winning that majority is the only way to deliver Brexit."
However, she added: "The longer this takes, the greater the risk of the UK never leaving at all. It would mean letting the Brexit the British people voted for slip through our fingers.
"I will not stand for that. It is essential we deliver what people voted for and to do that we need to get a deal over the line."
Mrs May will travel to Brussels to meet with EU leaders on Wednesday, and has already sought a further extension to the Brexit process until June 30th.
She said she's still hoping the UK can leave the bloc in 'just six weeks' with an agreement - although that will be dependent on EU leaders agreeing to an extension and a deal being reached in Westminster.
Let me explain what's happening with Brexit.pic.twitter.com/gjGkvFk8fT
— Theresa May (@theresa_may) April 7, 2019
Meanwhile, the high-profile Conservative Brexiteer Jacob Rees-Mogg has blamed Mrs May for the UK not leaving the EU as planned on March 29th.
He told Sky News: "This all rests with her and upon her shoulders. Mrs May has made active choices to stop us leaving and she deserves to be held to account for that.
"If the prime minister had done what she said in the first place and had stuck to the law, as set out in two acts, we would have left the European Union by now."