The BA will continue to keep a close eye on the situation and will be involved with industry consultation on new permanent rates once the temporary period ends (in the event of a "no deal" Brexit).
The British government has announced plans to scrap import tariffs temporarily on a wide range of goods in the event of a no-deal Brexit, to limit the economic damage.
The British province of Northern Ireland would temporarily not be subject to the no-deal tariff plan laid out by London on Wednesday.
"The EU will obviously have to respond to the plans to allow goods to travel freely between the Republic and Northern Ireland in the short term and the Irish government will have to elaborate on their own plans to respond to this plan".
No tariffs for Irish goods entering NI in no-deal Brexit
Meanwhile, a report by MPs from the influential public accounts committee on Tuesday said that the United Kingdom government's preparations for a no-deal Brexit have been "rushed", "risky", and "over-optimistic". They do not set out the position in respect of tariffs or processes to be applied to goods moving from Northern Ireland to Ireland.
The head of a British carmakers industry group said the protections offered - which included no tariffs on parts imported from the European Union - would not resolve the "devastating effect" of a no-deal Brexit.
The government has announced that tariffs would be slashed to zero on 87% of imports should Britain crash out of the European Union without a deal, while keeping higher border taxes on some sensitive products.
Small businesses trading across the border will be able to report Value-Added Tax online without any new processes at the border.More news: Brexit backstop legal risk 'unchanged': UK's Cox
The worrying situation could arise because new tariffs will be slapped on imports to the United Kingdom mainland from the Republic by sea or air if Britain crashes out of the EU.
To protect human, animal, and plant health, animals and animal products from countries outside the EU would need to enter Northern Ireland through a designated entry point, regulated plant material from outside the EU and high risk EU plant material will require certification and pre-notification before arriving in the UK. Plants and plant products from a non-EU country which have not been previously checked by an EU Member state would also be checked at authorised inland trade premises.
To fulfil essential global obligations, there would be new United Kingdom import requirements such as checks on documents or registration for a very limited set of goods, such as endangered species and hazardous chemicals.
It is understood that the anti avoidance measures would not mean checks at the Northern Ireland or Scotland ports but would be done via other methods. Notably, the documents are in draft form, so there may yet be changes from UK Gov.More news: Is this outfit inappropriate for flying?
"We export over 50% of our beef to the UK".
The government will lay the appropriate legislation in light of the outcome of the vote on no deal today.
"If we leave without a deal, we will set the majority of our import tariffs to zero, whilst maintaining tariffs for the most sensitive industries", Trade Policy Minister George Hollingbery said.
The government says its border plan is a temporary measure and that there will be no onward checks between Northern Ireland and Great Britain or vice versa. The measures announced today recognise the unique circumstances of Northern Ireland.More news: Feds Are Investigating Data Deals Facebook Struck With Several Big Tech Firms