>> From the steps of Stormont, an attempt to show its business as usual in Northern Island. British Prime Minister, Theresa May, in Belfast to deliver a now a familiar line, the UK will make a success of Brexit. But here, success might be defined differently.>> I recognize as a particular circumstance in Northern Island, because of course it has a land border with a country that will be the Republic of Ireland that will be remaining within the EU.
But we've had constructive talks about the will that we all have to find a way through this which is in the best interest of Northern Ireland and best interest of the United Kingdom as a whole.>> Her sit down with Northern Ireland's first and deputy First Minister's perhaps setting the right tone.
Few want to see a hard border introduced, fearing the implications to trade and stability. But few answers exist as to how border controls can be avoided, and Britain's Brexit negotiations are looking increasingly crowded. On a trip to see Scotland's First Minister, Nichola Sturgeon, May said interests there would be represented.
A similar message for Wales last week. In her first 12 days in charge, May has marched to the drumbeat of avoiding a disunited kingdom. But the UK's four nations want different things for a Brexit. And that's before the EU have even been brought to the table.