In a new government paper released on Wednesday, London said it wanted to avoid "a hard border for the movement of goods", and to maintain existing agreements which cover British and Irish citizens' rights to travel and residence in each other's countries.
A government paper published on Tuesday set out its ambitions around future relations with the customs union - the EU's tariff-free trading area - one of the trickiest issues in negotiations over Britain's exit from the EU.
"It is clear that there are many areas where the UK, Ireland and the rest of the European Union have shared objectives".
"Our paper sets out some creative options on customs and shows the priority we place on making progress on this".
The Withdrawal Agreement should also recognise the ongoing status of the CTA and associated rights, a position that is entirely consistent with the EU's negotiating directives.
In a paper outlining proposals for the Irish border after U.K.'s exit, the British government insisted that it will be able to control immigration through work permits or other measures.
Brexit will create Britain's only land border with the EU.
It also added that 'any individual living in that British province who is an Ireland-born citizen will continue to benefit from European citizenship'. "It offered two proposals; a streamlined customs deal that would be "as frictionless as possible" to "reduce or remove barriers to trade" and a new customs partnership that removes the need for a UK-EU customs border".
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It suggested a future "customs partnership" between Britain and the European Union could eliminate the need for checks on goods crossing the border.
"To be in & out of the Customs Union & "invisible borders" is a fantasy", he wrote.
Given that Britain is likely to leave the customs union, so it can strike its own trade deals, London seems to be optimistic that it cannot only avoid such posts, but CCTV too.
The Prime Minster said she wanted to maintain the "special ties between the United Kingdom and Ireland" and that no one voted to undermine the unique arrangements between Ireland and Northern Ireland 'which have underpinned the peace process and have been in place well before our membership of the European Union'.
Former EU trade commissioner Karel De Gucht has warned that Brussels will find Britain's proposals "very problematic".
In a policy paper published yesterday, Britain said it could streamline and simplify trade arrangements with the EU once it has left the customs union.
Ministers hope this will avoid economic disruption by giving businesses and officials time to gear up for a new customs regime; while sidestepping the constraint that full members of the customs union are not allowed to strike independent trade deals with non-EU countries.