I was watching a video by EngVid and came across the following sentence (4:00):
When we talk about false friends, we talk about -- we're talking about words in both Spanish and English that look the same when you read them.
In the video, the teacher first uses the simple present and then corrects herself. We usually use the simple present when talking about habits and facts, as I learned it, and the sentence in question seems to be the case.
However, there is a when-clause in it, and I often encounter the present progressive used with them. But to be honest, I don't understand at all why it is correct and when I should use it.
What is the difference between the simple and progressive forms in the sentence in question, and what could be the reason for choosing the latter?