>> A more measured protest in Barcelona on Monday. Catalan lawyers walked out of court arguing the rule of law is not being upheld in the case of former secessionist leader, Carles Puigdemont. The fate of the man behind Catalonia's failed bid for independence now rests with the judge in Germany.
Puigdemont was detained by police there on Sunday. The Spanish government, which requested the European warrant, congratulated Germany on his arrest. A decision on extradition, though, is unlikely this side of the Easter break, according to court staff. Reuters Julien Toyer is following the case.>> Puigdemont was basically the man Madrid was looking for, so that was very good news, and I think government will now want to see whether separatists have still some sort of momentum.
So it's unlikely that the Spanish government will do anything. They will wait for Germany to examine the potential extradition what with people are telling us here have the record that the government is very, very confident Germany will actually extradite Carles Puigdemont.>> While initial protest turned violent in Barcelona on Sunday night, a revived bid for independence looks doubtful, and that's because of divisions between various Catalan Separatist parties.
>> There is possibility that it could obviously revive the campaign, but it's highly unlikely. We've seen a few tensions yesterday bubbling up in Barcelona, a few clashes with the police, but they were very, very local and rather limited. So it's unlikely and life is, back as business as usual, in Barcelona, this morning.
So it's unlikely that we will see the movement, as it was last October, rising up again.>> Puigdemont is currently housed in the Neumünster jail, after entering Germany on his way back from Finland to self imposed exile in Brussels's. He faces up to 25 years in prison on charges of rebellion and sedition for organizing an illegal referendum for Catalonia, and unilaterally declaring independence last October.
Other former Catalan leaders are also facing charges, or fighting extradition, including Clara Ponsati, now a university professor in Scotland.