British Prime Minister Theresa May will face an immediate leadership challenge from eurosceptic lawmakers in her party if she seeks to water down her plans for Brexit, the Sunday Telegraph reported, citing senior Conservative sources.
"If others decide that they are not coming back into the devolved administration here in Northern Ireland then those issues will have to be dealt with at Westminster", Ms Foster said on Monday.
Speaking after a meeting with the new Irish Taoiseach Leo Varadka, Theresa May stated that any arrangement with the Northern Irish party would be "made public" so that "people can see exactly what that is based on".
Asked if the Brexit process increased the pressure on her party to re-establish an Executive, Mrs O'Neill said Sinn Fein was already making the case across Europe for Northern Ireland to retain special designated European Union status.
"We warned Mrs May that the pact between the Tories and the DUP has the potential to undermine past agreements and the re-establishment of the Executive". "Any deal that undercuts in any way the process here of the Good Friday and other agreements is one that has to be opposed by progressives". "We do believe we are getting traction and we are going to continue in that vein", she said.
SDLP Leader Colum Eastwood said: "The Prime Minister will have to do a lot more, however, to convince us that the DUP tail isn't wagging the Tory dog. That means we have to finish out and implement things that have already been agreed".
Mr Adams said they would be pushing Mr Varadkar to raise the prospect of a border poll on Irish reunification within the next five years in discussions with the British government.
"The consensus expectation was for an nearly unanimous decision to keep rates unchanged, however in an unexpected development we got a significant split open up amongst policymakers about whether to hold or whether to hike rates".
Amnesty International has welcomed the results of the Northern Ireland Life and Times survey which has revealed that an overwhelming majority of people in Northern Ireland favour reform of Northern Ireland's abortion laws.
"There is an irony to being lectured by some about our role in the national government of the United Kingdom when Sinn Fein want to be in government here in the Republic of Ireland", she said.