>> Britain's new PM flying into Sturgeon's Scotland to talk Brexit. The cameras witnessing a somewhat awkward silence but the symbolism might speak louder than words. Theresa May making Edinburgh her first stop as UK Prime Minister, a bid perhaps, to soothe a bruised union.>> Scotland's very important to me.
When I stood on the steps of number 10 Downing Street on Wednesday, I made clear that I believe in the United Kingdom. And I've just had an excellent meeting with the First Minister, a very constructive and positive meeting. We've discussed the upcoming EU negotiations and I'm very clear.
So I want the Scottish government to be fully involved. I want to get the best possible deal for the whole of the United Kingdom.>> But the landscape in Scotland has changed since the UK voted to leave the EU. The Scottish Nationalist Party insisting if they're dragged out, independence will back on the table.
But at the moment, Holyrood appears focused on making sure Scotland's pro-EU interests are listened to. First Minister Nicola Sturgeon, saying her discussion with Britain's new leader proved constructive.>> The Prime Minister and I have got big political disagreements but I guess we're women who perhaps approach doing business in a similar way.
So, I think we can have a good working relationship notwithstanding those political differences. I was very pleased that Theresa May said that she was absolutely willing to consider any options that the Scottish government now bring forward.>> The takeaway here, that Scotland will be fully engaged in Brexit talks.
The issue is, as Britain tries to divorce itself from the EU, how long can that partnership last?