Filmed by Petros Gioumpasis, Edited by Jamie Han, Additional footage: Reuters
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It is set to be another decisive week in Brexit, possibly the most important yet. Theresa May has pledged to bring forward a series of votes to try and move this process along. First, the prime minister is set to hold a 'meaningful vote' into her deal on Tuesday. That's the legal process for MPs to approve or reject her withdrawal package. At the moment, it looks like she's set to lose by a another decisive margin because she's yet to achieve any breakthroughs in talks with the EU.
The ayes to the right - 202. The noes to the left - 432.
The issue is the troubling Irish border backstop, that insurance policy to ensure there is never a hard border between Northern Ireland and the Republic of Ireland. Talks between Brussels and the attorney-general Sir Geoffrey Cox are once again in stalemate.
And we continue to seek legally binding changes to the backstop which ensure that it cannot be indefinite.
With that deal failing to get through, we then move to the next vote on Wednesday, when Theresa May will ask MPs whether they want to accept or reject leaving the EU without a deal. There is no obvious majority in the House of Commons for a no-deal Brexit. But many Conservative MPs are set to give it the thumbs up.
Once that has yet to get through, the prime minister has then said she will have a vote on whether to extend Brexit and move back Article 50 day. The prime minister only wants to have a short extension. But we'll have to see how MPs feel about that.
The government will on the 14th of March bring forward a motion on whether parliament wants to seek a short, limited extension to Article 50.
So where does this leave the country? There's just 18 days now until we are set to leave the EU. And there is no clarity or certainty about when we're going to leave or if we're going to leave at all or if we're going to leave with a deal.