Irish Taoiseach Enda Kenny flew into Cardiff this afternoon from the European Council meeting in Brussels.
He was the only EU leader to get a private meeting with Prime Minister Theresa May but she refused to tell him the date she planned to trigger the Brexit process.
Mr Kenny can have expected a more sympathetic hearing when he met First Minister Carwyn Jones, as both men have serious concerns about the British Government's approach to leaving the EU. But their friendship might come under more strain later, when they attend the Wales v Ireland rugby match.
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Labour Leader Jeremy Corbyn has said he understands Jo Stevens' difficulty with being asked to vote in favour of triggering Brexit. But in his response to her resignation, he said it was right that their party respected the referendum result.
I would like to thank Jo Stevens for her work as shadow Welsh Secretary. She is a great asset to the Labour Party and a strong voice for Wales.
I understand the difficulties that Jo, and other MPs, have when facing the Article 50 Bill. Those MPs with strong Remain constituencies are understandably torn.
However, it is right that the Labour Party respects the outcome of the referendum on leaving the European Union. We have said all along that Labour will not frustrate the triggering of Article 50 and to that end we are asking all MPs to vote for the Bill at its second reading next week.
I wish Jo Stevens well and look forward to working with her in the future.
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UKIP MEP and Independent Assembly Member, Nathan Gill, has welcomed the Supreme Court's ruling on the Assembly's role in UK Government Brexit plans.
He says Welsh politicians should now get on with 'more important matters.'
Pontypridd MP Owen Smith says he will vote against triggering Article 50 when MPs debate starting the formal process of leaving the European Union.
Writing in the Guardian newspaper, the former Shadow Welsh Secretary says he can't give the go-ahead to a course of action that he believes will make people poorer.
I have reached the decision that whatever the impact on my career, however difficult it may be to swim against the Brexit tide, I cannot, in all conscience, stand by and wave through a course of action that I believe will make our people poorer and our politics meaner. I cannot vote to trigger article 50 on the wing and a prayer that Brexit will do as the prime minister says, and make Britain a fairer, more prosperous and equal society. Because I do not believe that is true.
It's likely that Mr Smith's decision will put him at odds with Labour's leadership which has said that its MPs will be expected to vote to trigger Article 50 although the party will try to amend the legislation which does that.
Former Welsh Secretary Peter Hain has also said that he will defy the Labour whip when the legislation reaches the Lords. It's thought a large number of Labour MPs could also follow suit.
Plaid Cymru are planning on tabling a motion to give the Welsh Assembly a say on triggering Brexit.
Steffan Lewis AM, the party's shadow secretary for external affairs, says Plaid will seek to a Legislative Consent Motion in a bid to allow AMs a say on triggering Article 50. This morning's Supreme Court ruling stated that the UK Government did not have to consult the devolved nations over the issue.
If Assembly Members, as the democratically elected representatives of the people of Wales, are given no opportunity to have a say on the triggering of Article 50, Plaid Cymru will seek to table a Legislative Consent Motion in the National Assembly. It is a simple matter of democracy that the devolved legislatures should have a role in commencing the process of leaving the EU.
The Supreme Court’s ruling that the Sewel Convention does not give rise to a legally enforceable obligation just highlights that the United Kingdom is far from a family of equal nations. We cannot allow the Westminster establishment to choose a Brexit settlement that puts their own interests first.
Mr Lewis added that giving the Assembly a say on triggering the process was a 'simple matter of democracy' and the Prime Minister should expect 'grave constitutional consequences' if Wales did not have a voice.
A legislative consent motion is a vote saying whether or not the Assembly agrees with what the UK Government is planning.
Supreme Court rules that UK Govt cannot trigger Article 50 without vote in parliament.
Supreme Court rules that UK Govt doesn't have to consult Welsh Assembly, Scottish Parliament and NI Assembly before triggering Article 50
All eleven Supreme Court judges agreed that UK Government is NOT legally compelled to consult Welsh Assembly & other devolved institutions