The latest in a series of talks between UK and Welsh ministers on Brexit have taken place with the two governments still at odds in some key areas.
Today's meeting was the first since the Prime Minister reached agreement with European negotiators that will allow discussions to move on to future trade relations.
Finance Secretary Mark Drakeford represented the Welsh Government at the meeting in London which was chaired by Theresa May's deputy, Damian Green.
Ahead of today's talks, Mr Drakeford repeated the demand from ministers in Cardiff that devolved governments should be more fully involved in the negotiations with the EU.
Disagreement has centred on where so-called legislative frameworks are needed. They will legally bind the Welsh and Scottish Governments to accept a UK-wide arrangement after Brexit, in place of rules and regulations currently made in Brussels.
Despite claims of progress in recent discussions, the Welsh Government remains opposed to the EUWithdrawal Bill which it claims will seize powers in devolved areas such as fishing and farming when those powers return from the EU. It says it will advise AMs to deny consent to the Bill as it affects Wales, threatening a constitutional crisis.
The UK Government has said that it will transfer as many powers as possible to Wales, Scotland and Northern Ireland but insists that some rules and regulations must continue to operate on a UK-wide basis or risk creating problems for business within the United Kingdom.