Friday should end the week in fairly quiet fashion with FTSE 350 results only expected from insurer Beazley and economic data for the UK on public sector borrowing.
Half year results are due from Unilever and full year numbers from Sports Direct, while the Office for National Statistics will confirm official retail growth for last month.
Both budget airline easyJet and plastics maker RPC Group have the opportunity to set the record straight with investors as they provide trading updates on Wednesday, while UK inflation data could give a strong clue as what the Bank of England will do with its next interest rates decision.
Tuesday will give investors an opportunity to catch up on developments at Dairy Crest, Galliford Try, Royal Mail, SSP and TalkTalk, while later jobs data will be important ahead of the Bank of England's meeting in a fortnight.
The focus at the end of the week will shift back towards Asia, with the Chinese customs and trade administration set to release its latest set of statistics for foreign trade, covering the month of June this time.
The focus on Thursday is likely to continue to be on the global trade front as well as the headlines coming out of the NATO leaders' summit in Brussels.
Barring surprises, the focus of Wednesday's session is unlikely to be on economic releases.
All eyes will be on the UK tomorrow with traders around the world likely to be busily scanning the headlines for any indication that pro-Brexit Tory MPs will try and oust the Prime Minister.
Investors' focus on Friday will be on whether the Prime Minister and her cabinet can thrash out an agreement on what sort of customs arrangement they pretend to extract from Brussels for after Brexit.
The spotlight will be firmly on the US on Thursday, with a raft of economic indicators set for release.
The focus on Wednesday will shift towards the services sector, both in the UK and across the channel.
The focus on Tuesday will be on central banks, especially on the Reserve Bank of Australia, given the country's exposure to the slowdown in the region, whether it be in China or other large Emerging Markets.
As ever, on Friday the most potentially market-moving data were expected to be released on the other side of the Pond.
Nature abhors a vacuum, as do traders, but fortunately the flow of economic releases is set to pick-up some on Wednesday.
Manufacturing sector conditions on both sides of the Atlantic will be in focus at the end of the week, especially those on this side of the Pond, and in the euro area more specifically.
The market spotlight will be on the UK tomorrow, as the Monetary Policy Committee announces its decision on rates, alongside the release of the minutes of its deliberations.
Brexit is looming large on investors' radar again ahead of Wednesday's Commons vote on Parliament's right to a 'meaningful vote' on a no-deal Brexit.
The economic calendar for Tuesday is quite sparse, but a fair bit will be going on in the background with many of the world's top central bankers already in Sintra, Portugal, for the European Central Bank's summer forum - at an important juncture for the world economy.
Ending a week that saw the US central bank raise rates, its European counterpart plot an end to quantitative easing, the Bank of Japan is not expected to continue pulling the tightening thread on Friday, while in UK company news Tesco will provide an update on recent trading.