FIRST AIRED: June 28, 2016

Nice work! Enjoy the show!


You’re busy. We get it.

Stay on top of the news with our Editor’s Picks newsletter.

US Edition
Intl. Edition
Unsubscribe at any time. One click, it’s gone.

Thanks for signing up!



>> 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.