>> British Parliament, Upper House having their say on Brexit, as the House of Lords convene to debate the government's plans for leaving the European Union. Lawmakers are expected to push the government to make amendments on their current plan, but not block the move entirely. The two key demands on the agenda, protect the rights of Europeans already living in Britain after it leaves the block and a vote in parliament on the final Briexit deal, which will allow them to reject a bad deal if the outcome of the negotiations don't favor Britain.
So far the lords have put forth 18 pages of proposed amendments. Those that win the most support will be passed on to the Lower House of Commons for approval. Prime minister Theresa May is adamant to pass the bill without any changes, giving her the authority to trigger Article 50 next month and the flexibility on the negotiating table according to her team.
The bill could pass back and forth between the upper and lower houses till the two come to an agreement, with the hope that the process will be complete in time to begin procedures for Britain's departure from the EU by the end of March.