>> The official line is Brexit will make the UK more united.>> So, as Britain leaves the European Union and we forge a new role for ourselves in the world, the strength and stability of our union will become even more important.>> Theresa May delivering the message in Scotland, not everyone is likely to buy it.
>> It's an independent referendum.>> Least of all Scottish First Minister Nicola Sturgeon. Tuesday, the Scottish Parliament votes on her call for a second independent referendum.>> But there's a key date overshadowing it all. I'm Reuters' David Greising, reporting from Westminster where, here, everyone's getting ready for Wednesday.
When Teresa May will begin proceedings to leave the EU. It's on the nuts and bolts of how Britain goes about this that so far May and Sturgeon have found little to no common ground.>> If Brexit is to work for everyone, they might need to start building some.
To be a fly on the wall at this meeting in a Glasgow hotel Monday. The pair giving little more away for the press than a smile. No broadcast cameras were allowed in, but it's fair to imagine some tense exchanges. So far May has dismissed cause for a Scottish independence vote before the UK leaves the EU, this their first face to face since.
Monday's offensive attempt to show Downing Street is listening to Scottish concerns. The simple slogan at her press brief reading plan for Britain but that's already includes no access to the EU single's market. Scottish nationalists are likely argue the plan under construction in Westminster, isn't one they want to see through.