The Irish government has said it does not want to see the "hardening" of the Irish Sea border before the Dublin Brexit crisis meeting on Wednesday morning.
Prime Minister Leo Varadkar and his deputy, Simon Coveney, made a two hour teleconferencing request with the Irish representative in Brussels last night after the deal had ended.
However, there were indications that they had not yet seen the 500-page betting draft, but they were just aware of the details.
Mr Varadkar has invited ministers to a specially organized cabinet, which will be held this morning at 9.30.
His party's Brexit spokeswoman in the Senate, Neale Richmond, said the primary objective was to ensure that the Irish border would remain open "will never enter the game".
Richmond told the RTE to Morning Ireland that the UK did not want to humiliate because DUP's Brexit representative Sammy Wilson has proposed Brexit's leaks on Tuesday.
"It is always the priority that in the forthcoming declaration framework, in the next transitional period, there may be negotiated an in-depth and meaningful trade and regulation between the EU and the United Kingdom to ensure that there are not only hard limits on the island of Ireland but there is no harder frontier in the Irish Sea something that the government wants to achieve and I think I can get it, "Richmond said.
"There is no attempt to humiliate anyone, no matter what the deal comes from, it will not be a good thing because it's simply not something that much."
The spider has landed in Dublin at the Westminster coffee conference when a virtual blackout in the media market on Wednesday morning in Brexit.
Ireland has said that Brexit is the most vulnerable event in its history when England's trading is £ 61.5 billion (€ 65 billion) a year if there are obstructions in customs or border controls.
Sources said the government wants to stay under the radar and see how Theresa May's cabinet works and whether he or she can survive without any difference.
It has been widely reported that only one "backstop" system will ensure that the Irish border remains open in the withdrawal agreement.
A question of recovery that is designed as an insurance contract, if the contract has not been concluded, is, however, deeply embedded in the transitional conditions with the temporary United Kingdom Customs Arrangement.
Northern Ireland is expected to have specific provisions requiring more harmonized regulation in the internal market through a review mechanism.
It is believed that the first Inspection Day would be in July 2020.
This would allow both parties to agree on one of three issues.
The first would be the introduction of a new system in January 2021 at the end of the transitional period. This would be based on the definitive trade that the future trade and security relations are complete or nearly completed, many of which are thought to be extremely unlikely.
Another option would be to agree a short extension of the transitional period in order to continue the negotiations. Theresa May has suggested that only a three-month follow-up may be necessary.
The third option would be to backstop in the event that a contract is not made nor a transitional extension. This would mean that the United Kingdom would remain in the customs union for the time being in the case of more extensive provisions in Northern Ireland with regard to Single Market regulations.
Richmond repeatedly remarked that it was important to launch a debate on the termination agreement because Ireland's long-term priority was a future relationship with the United Kingdom.