>> David Cameron walking into a storm at this week's EU summit in Brussels. The shock of Britain's Brexit decision's still fresh. But he's putting on a brave face.>> These countries are our neighbors, our friends, our allies, our partners. And I very much hope we'll seek the closest possible relationship in terms of trade, and cooperation, and security.
>> The migrant crisis may be on the official agenda. But Britain's decision to quit the EU is the only story in town.>> In Brussels, I'm Reuters reporter Julian Satterthwaite. It won't have taken David Cameron long here to realize that the UK is fast becoming a second-class citizen, in the EU.
On Tuesday, all 28 EU leaders will meet. On Wednesday, the UK will be frozen out of the key discussions.>> Earlier, European Commission Chief Jean-Claude Juncker, sparred with UK Independence Party leader Nigel Farage.>> The British people voted in favor of the exit. Why are you here?>> A so-called family photo Cameron's first engagement, but this is now a dysfunctional family and London desperately needs allies.
German Chancellor Angela Merkel want to say the UK should get thinking time before it triggers the formal exit process. I asked Irish Prime Minister Enda Kenny if Cameron could count him as an ally too.>> There should be some little time given for the conservative party to elect a new prime minister.
That's been brought forward by a month, I think that's good. That's going to give a sense of stability.>> Some talk that Cameron could be pressed to trigger exit at Tuesday night's dinner. That looks very unlikely. But this is going to be a long and lonely two days for David Cameron.