Prime Minister Boris Johnson's Europe adviser, David Frost, and the EU's chief Brexit negotiator Michel Barnier had been due to hold talks on Wednesday.
A face-to-face meeting had already been ruled out due to the spread of COVID-19, and now the United Kingdom government has said the two sides "will not formally be covening".
The foreign secretary made the remarks in response to a call by Exeter Labour MP Ben Bradshaw that the United Kingdom and European Union should "urgently" agree on an extension to the transition period in order to avoid the "shock" of a "no-deal Brexit".
"In light of the latest guidance on coronavirus, we will not formally be convening negotiating work strands tomorrow", the United Kingdom government said in a statement, adding that officials were exploring the possibilities of conducting upcoming talks via video conferencing or conference calls.
However, the government statement said Tuesday: "The transition period ends on 31 December 2020".
"We expect to share a draft free trade agreement alongside the draft legal texts of a number of the standalone agreements in the near future still, as planned".
"Both sides remain fully committed to the negotiations and we remain in regular contact with the European Commission to consider alternative ways to continue discussions, including looking at the possibility of video conferencing or conference calls, and exploring flexibility in the structure for the coming weeks", the spokesperson said.
The UK is still insistent that, even in light of the spiralling coronavirus fallout, the country will leave the transition period at the end of 2020.
Addressing the House of Commons chamber on Tuesday, Mr Raab said that, "if anything", the coronavirus crisis demonstrates "the case for intensive diplomacy to get this deal done and move on and take the relationship [with the EU] to the next level". "This is enshrined in United Kingdom law", the spokesperson said on Tuesday.