when a solution is not wanted...
We've discussed this before and you've learned nothing from those discussions. Also, it's obvious you've never listened to Simon Coveney (who's he, I hear you ask seeing as you know nothing about Ireland) speaking about our attitude to the border problem:
In an interview last weekend he explained that dropping the backstop now to deliver a UK domestic agenda would just mean storing up problems in Ireland for decades.
"I'm not going to pretend to people that we can do that for political convenience now to get a deal, and then find that Irish politics is dominated by the border issue indefinitely into the future. We're not doing that," he said.
"That is essentially transferring a problem that has been created by Brexit, by a decision by the UK, and transferring it to Ireland on a permanent basis, post-Brexit," he said.
Now, you may consider yourself wiser than Coveney and in a better position to advise the Irish government on how to proceed regarding the border, but the bottom line is that the man knows what he's talking about and the people of Ireland wholeheartedly concur. We understand our own country and the problems in Northern Ireland. We accept the reality of it.
The only real 'solution' to the Irish border problem is for Ireland to reunite and we're not ready to do that, north or south. Even if we were, it couldn't be achieved by 31 October and even if it could be, it shouldn't be done to facilitate the UK's domestic policy. It should be done for sound reasons based on the will of the people of the island of Ireland.