Published: Thu, July 12, 2018
People | By Leon Thompson

Trump appears to question May’s Brexit plan on eve of visit

Trump appears to question May’s Brexit plan on eve of visit

The U.S. Embassy has even warned American citizens to keep a low profile during the visit because of the planned protests - the sort of warning usually issued in more volatile locations.

Protests across the United Kingdom have been timed with Trump's visit.

"And me mate said "If you call it the Trump Arms I'll organise the party".

The bulk of the activity will take place in London, where people plan to gather first in Regent's Park outside of the US ambassador's house on Thursday and again across central London for a series of protests throughout the day on Friday. And with a giant "Trump Baby" balloon set to fly in the air over multiple demonstrations, US officials urged Americans to "keep a low profile" in the English capital. We believe that this publicly-owned facility should not be used for Donald Trump's visit.

It explains that "numerous demonstrations" have been planned for President Trump's visit between July 12 and 14, with most of those in central London, and large crowds expected.

An alert posted on the embassy's website Tuesday listed advice for any America who unexpectedly finds themselves caught up in an anti-Trump demonstration.

Mr Mundell said he is looking forward to welcoming the president.

So why are people so unhappy this time and why didn't Mr Trump get the state visit treatment Britain offered to Robert Mugabe? It was an extraordinary rebuke from a close ally.

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Prime Minister May has abundant reasons to seek a close relationship with Mr. Trump - not least, the United States will be an even more vital trade partner once Britain leaves the European Union next year - but it is an uneasy embrace, given her opposition to many of his key policies.

Thousands of protesters are set to line the streets to demonstrate against Donald Trump's visit as the US President landed in Britain.

On Thursday, Trump will travel to Blenheim Palace, the 18th-century stately home where Britain's World War Two leader Winston Churchill was born and spent most of his childhood.

It has been dubbed Storm Trump and the country is braced for a U.S. presidential visit that has split opinion like never before.

One such protest will entail a 19-foot-high orange balloon shaped like Trump as a baby, which London Mayor Sadiq Khan - who's feuded with the president - approved under "the right to peaceful protest".

While Mr Johnson may now be a backbencher, Mr Trump said he hoped he would still see the former foreign minister - another blow to the fragile position of Mrs May.

Later, Trump will go to Windsor Castle for tea with the 92-year-old queen.

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