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Catalonia's Independence Bid: What Happens Next?05:24
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People make their way home following a rally march against independence through Barcelona in response to the disputed referendum on Catalan independence, Oct. 8, 2017. Catalonia's president Carles Puigdemont will address the Catalan Parliament on Oct. 10 to discuss the result of the referendum that was held on Oct. 1.  (Jeff J Mitchell/Getty Images)
People make their way home following a rally march against independence through Barcelona in response to the disputed referendum on Catalan independence, Oct. 8, 2017. Catalonia's president Carles Puigdemont will address the Catalan Parliament on Oct. 10 to discuss the result of the referendum that was held on Oct. 1. (Jeff J Mitchell/Getty Images)
This article is more than 3 years old.

It's been more than a week since Catalonia's disputed independence referendum, which was marked by violence as Spanish police tried to stop people from voting. The government considers the referendum illegal, and Sunday in Barcelona, the regional capital of Catalonia, hundreds of thousands of people demonstrated against independence.

Here & Now's Robin Young gets the latest from NPR's Lauren Frayer (@lfrayer).

This segment aired on October 9, 2017.

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