Labour is to overhaul the Conservatives' Brexit pledges should the party win in the June General Election, according to shadow Brexit secretary Keir Starmer.
While accepting the UK was leaving, Labour would press for a different deal prioritising jobs and guaranteeing EU workers' rights, Starmer will say.
It would also seek an early deal on transitional arrangements to ease the country's departure from the union in 2019, the party said in its first major policy statement on the issue of the election campaign, the BBC reported.
Labour said it would scrap Theresa May's Brexit plan - outlined in a White Paper in February - which envisages leaving the single market and customs union.
A Labour government would on its first day in office guarantee the legal status of the three million EU nationals living in the UK. It would then press for guarantees for the 1.2 million Britons living on the continent.
In addition, Labour would replace the government's proposed Great Repeal Bill - which would scrap the 1972 European Communities Act and transpose existing EU law into domestic law - with an EU Rights and Protections Bill.
"This will make sure that all EU-derived laws are fully protected without qualifications or limitations," Sir Keir Starmer is expected to say.
"A Labour government will never consider these rights a burden."
Labour, most of whose MPs backed a Remain vote in last year's referendum, is fighting to hold on to seats in Leave-voting constituencies on 8 June.
The Conservatives are hoping to take seats from Labour with a message that they are implementing the will of the people expressed in last year's vote. The party maintained only they had a clear plan for exiting the EU.
Labour has been criticised by, among others, former prime minister Tony Blair, for its 'lack of clarity' in its approach to Brexit.
Unlike the Lib Dems, Labour has ruled out a second referendum, but suggested Parliament could stop a so-called "hard Brexit".
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