The market spotlight will continue to be firmly on all things Brexit on Thursday, as the European Union leaders' summit kicks-off in Strasbourg.
Barring surprise developments on the Brexit front - or elsewhere - the market spotlight will shift towards the US Federal Reserve on Wednesday.
After House Speaker, John Bercow's, decision that the Prime Minister would be best advised not to pursue a third vote on her withdrawal proposal, global investors' attention is now likely be trained on Westminster all the more intensely.
All eyes will continue to be trained on Westminster at the end of the week.
Beware the Ides of March.
Investors may be facing heightened volatility on Wednesday, as financial markets digest the result of Parliament's vote on Theresa May's proposal for the UK's withdrawal agreement with the European Union.
The focus on Tuesday will be on the vote in Parliament on the Prime Minister's proposal for the withdrawal agreement.
The US jobs market will hog the spotlight at the end of the week, barring surprises out of the US-China trade talks or around Brexit.
The market spotlight on Thursday will be firmly on the European Central Bank, as rate-setters in Frankfurt present the latest staff macroeconomic projections, possibly setting the stage for a new package of medium-term loans for the bloc's banking sector to be unveiled.
Barring surprises in US-China trade negotiations or fresh developments in the ongoing talks between Westminster and Brussels, the focus of the Wednesday session is expected to be on the US jobs market and its central bank.
Barring surprises, the spotlight at the end of the week is expected to be on Caixin's closely-followed factory sector Purchasing Managers' Index for the month of February.
The spotlight on Thursday will be on a raft of economic data in the US, together with an avalanche of company results in Britain.
A stream of corporate announcements will be in the spotlight on Wednesday, as the earnings season continues to ramp-up.
All eyes on Tuesday will be on Parliament again, with the Prime Minister expected to try and forestall a possible attempt by MPs to take the risk of a 'no deal' Brexit off the table.
The spotlight at the end of the week will continue to be on the headlines out of the ongoing US-China trade talks in Washington and from those on the UK's withdrawal, in Brussels.
Thursday may turn out to be an intense day on all fronts.
The spotlight on Wednesday will be on a meeting between the Prime Minister and European Commission chief Jean Claude Juncker, as officials on both sides of the Channel continue efforts to agree on the least damaging from of Brexit possible.
The focus on Tuesday will be on the December employment report, given the critical role the still very strong jobs market in Britain - helped by low rates from the Bank of England - is playing in helping to keep the economy more or less 'humming along' - despite the facewinds from Brexit and from further afield.
MPs are expected to hold a passionate Valentine's Day debate on Brexit, while investors will first be perusing report cards from the likes of AstraZeneca, Ashmore, Indivior, Lancashire, Micro Focus and Moneysupermarket.