>> The next round of the Brexit battle continues in Brussels. Britain and the EU come face-to-face to carry on mapping out their divorce on Monday with a timetable that already looks tight. Divisions between the camps are bubbling up. London wants to focus on what happens after Brexit. It's looking to copy many of its existing arrangements with the bloc as possible for when it leaves.
But the EU says they need to cover more round on settling the actual terms of the departure first. That would include guarantees for expats and answers on the future Irish border. With a deadline of March 2019, time is in short supply. One key point of contention, London wants to break free from the jurisdiction of the European Court of Justice.
But the EU needs the ECJ to police the divorce and have the final say in disputes about EU citizens living in Britain and vice versa. Money is seen by both sides as the hardest nut to crack for now. The EU has floated a divorce bill of around €60 billion.
London says that's far too high. The bloc wants to agree on a formula to calculate that figure before any post-Brexit arrangements are even discussed. Neither side's expecting any major breakthroughs this week. Phase two should start in October, but both sides will have to find a solution to phase one first, and the clock is ticking.