Davis is to meet on Wednesday with his counterparts from Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland, the first in a series of monthly meetings aimed at exchanging information and preparing for Brexit negotiations.
Britain's Supreme Court has granted the government permission to appeal against a High Court ruling last week that parliament's approval was required before the formal process of leaving the European Union could begin.
Sturgeon, a nationalist who heads the devolved Scottish government, said she believes that if courts decide definitively that the process of leaving the European Union needs an act of parliament, Scotland's devolved parliament should also be formally consulted.
"I want to ensure the free and trusted flow of important information between all parties involved".
Mr Davis is also outlining how key economic sectors will play an important part in the process of negotiation for the UK's exit from the EU.
This whole Brexit thing will get muddier and muddier before it becomes clearer. Theresa May's Government, which held the opinion that this article can be initiated without Parliament approval, said it will appeal before the Supreme Court.
SC asks De Lima, SolGen to submit memos on 'test case'
She also said the attacks against her violated the Code of Conduct and Ethical Standards for Public Officials and Employees. Sought for comment, former Integrated Bar of the Philippines president Vicente Joyas said: "The immunity is still there".
In a bid to show a post-Brexit UK will be open for global business, Mrs May is hosting Chinese vice premier Ma Kai at Downing Street as Chancellor Philip Hammond leads a China Economic Finance Dialogue in London.
The British government plans to spell out in Parliament its response to a court setback to its Brexit plans.
Despite Mr Davis' pledge, Scotland's top law officer has said a formal application will be lodged to join the legal challenge against No 10 when it comes in front of judges early next month, in an attempt to ensure MPs and Scotland's parliament have a say on triggering Article 50.
The Scottish government is pressing for the Holyrood Parliament to be given a binding vote on Article 50 and will seek to oppose the United Kingdom government as it makes the case for its own involvement in the decision.
"But the democratic wishes of the people of Scotland and the national Parliament of Scotland can not be brushed aside as if they do not matter". "It strikes in many ways right at the heart of the devolution settlement", the First Minister said.
The government is asking the Supreme Court to overturn the judgment. "We'll be putting those arguments to the Supreme Court and the Supreme Court will make its judgement".