`Trump baby´ will come to Scotland for president´s visit

Sunday, 15 Jul, 2018

Mrs May accentuates the positive, saying that "no two countries do more together than ours to keep their people safe and prosperous", and gives no hint of anger about the interview that seriously undermined her.

In an interview with the Sun published late Thursday, as he dined with May, Trump said her proposal to execute a so-called "soft Brexit", maintaining ties with the European Union, was wrong and would torpedo a USA trade deal.

"I think he's got what it takes, and I think he's got the right attitude to be a great prime minister".

US President Donald Trump has lobbed a verbal hand grenade at Theresa May saying the British PM has wrecked the UK's exit from the European Union and killed any chances of a free trade deal with the US.

"And unfortunately there was a story that was done, which was, you know, generally fine", Trump said. "It's called fake news", he added.

Sheila Menon, one of the organizers of the balloon, said this protest has become so popular because "so many people have a very strong opinion about President Trump".

While his trip was not a full state visit, he has been given red carpet treatment and is scheduled to have tea later with Queen Elizabeth at Windsor Castle, where her grandson Prince Harry married USA actress Meghan Markle in May.

The President and his wife will travel to Windsor on Friday afternoon to meet the Queen, before flying to Scotland to spend the weekend at Trump's Turnberry golf resort which will be private.

Before the president even arrived, mass protests were organizing in London and other places around the U.K. The highlight of the festivities was a giant orange diaper-clad Trump baby balloon maneuvered around by protesters wearing "Trump Babysitter" shirts.

"The sense of betrayal in this country will be huge, and I very much hope that she's out of office before too long", Farage said.

In a bombshell interview, which was published in The Sun tabloid newspaper on Friday, Trump said: "I think he has done a very bad job on terrorism".

Responding to the comments, London Mayor Sadiq Khan said it was preposterous to blame a rise in violent crime in the city on immigration. And I said tremendous things.