Assange has been been at Ecuador's London embassy since June
UK Foreign Secretary William Hague has called for further talks with Ecuador to resolve the fate of the Wikileaks website founder, Julian Assange.
Ecuador has granted Assange asylum while he fights extradition from the UK to Sweden on sex assault claims, reports the BBC.
Hague rejected fears his human rights could be breached if Sweden later sent him on to the US for trial for disclosing classified documents.
He told MPs the UK could only agree to such a move under certain conditions.
But in a written statement to Parliament, he said: "The suggestion that there would be a risk of a breach of Mr Assange's human rights on extradition to Sweden is completely unfounded...
"As we have discussed with the government of Ecuador, the United Kingdom and Sweden robustly implement and adhere to the highest standards of human rights protection.
"The suggestion that Mr Assange's human rights would be put at risk by the possibility of onward extradition from Sweden to a third country is also without foundation."
Hague added: "We wish to continue our dialogue with the government of Ecuador. We believe that our two countries should be able to find a diplomatic solution.
"We have invited the government of Ecuador to resume, as early as possible, the discussions we have held on this matter to date."
Assange has been staying at Ecuador's London embassy since June.
The UK Supreme Court dismissed his bid to reopen his appeal against extradition and gave him a two-week grace period - during which he entered the building in Knightsbridge, west London - before extradition proceedings could start.
The 41-year-old Australian citizen denies assaulting two women in Stockholm in 2010, and says the sex was consensual.
Swedish prosecutors, who are seeking to question Assange, have dismissed his claims that their case is part of a wider political move to see him stand trial in the US over his work with Wikileaks.