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President Trump has come to Scotland for a week-end trip to Turnberry, a golfresort he own, after having met Queen Elizabeth II this morning. President Trump and Prime Minister Theresa May worked to prevent a policy crises following a bomb attack in which Mr Trump criticised the UK leadership on several front lines, particularly with regard to their attempt to withdraw the UK from the European Union.
He has never shown much sympathy for diplomacy and multi-lateralism, as he showed at this week's NATO Council, but Mrs May has chosen to maintain "special relations" instead of breaking them up with his comments. - Mr Trump and Mrs May had personal conversations and a press briefing in which they tried to re-establish a feeling of oneness after the President's disastrous conversation with the UK popular newspaper The Sun.
Then he took the Queen to Windsor for a cup of coffee. - The New York Times reports on his seven days, three days journey from our White House reporter and our fellow Europeans. Ms May and Mr Trump worked on Friday to remedy the situation after she was abandoned with an aggravating policy crises and a dilemma caused by the Sun interviews released on Thursday evening.
At a press briefing at the Chequers manor, Mrs May stressed the positive: "No two nations do more together than ours to keep their own peoples secure and prosperous", and gave no glimpse of rage at the interviews she has seriously messed up. These remarks were in stark contrast to his opinions in his statement to The Sun, which the US Chairman and PM released at the evening meal.
Mr Trump scourged Mrs May for her rapprochement with the UK's retreat from the European Union. Mr Trump said that a main barrier to the improvement of relations is the examination of possible agreements between Russia and its 2016 initiative. However, in his interviewee with The Sun, Mr. Trump said these two objectives were irreconcilable.
It was an outrageous violation of the Minutes for the US Presidency to criticise and beat one of its close friends in its home country, but if something is clear at this point, there is no need to anticipate what is foreseen. Last Friday, Mrs May's tough adversaries used Mr Trump's remarks to support her point that the government's Brexit plan should be ripped apart in favour of a clean up.
Talking to the BBC, Jacob Rees-Mogg, a conservative pro-Brexite legislator, said that Mr Trump had been "perfectly reasonable" and reflected the realities of the government's suggestions. Mr. Trump had talked to The Sun before he read the detail of Mrs. May's last Brexit agenda, Alan Duncan, a Secretary of State at the State Department, proposed.
Mr Trump and his spouse Melania paid a visit to Windsor on Friday afternoons, where they were welcomed by Queen Elizabeth II, who welcomed the couple at an open-air wedding in the courtyard of the fortress. With the 92-year-old king, President Trump wandered around the site and checked the King's Guards, but seemed to talk little throughout the entire service.
Prior to the encounter, Mr Trump had said that he admired the royal couple and that his mum, a Scottish by birth, was a supporter of the king. At the end of the open-air ceremonies, the Governor and the First lady had an evening cup of teas with the Queens in the palace before leaving for Saint Stephen International at about 6 pm.
Prior to the launch of Air Force One, Mr Trump was questioned by Piers Morgan, a UK reporter on board the aircraft. Mr. Morgan had just completed a 30-minute conversation with the Mayor. Mr Trump is now going to Turnberry, a golfresort he has in Scotland, where he will be spending the weekends before traveling to Helsinki.
An illustrious US citizen attended Windsor for an evening in the palace with the King's household and was enthusiastically received by horde of men who proclaimed British-American unification. He was Meghan Markle, not Mr. Trump. May in Windsor High Street was full of regal weddings memories and eccstatic admirers of Mrs. Markle and Prince Harry, many of whom waved US banners.
During Mr. Trump's Friday attendance at Windsor, when he will be drinking teas with the Queens, the US flag was nowhere to be seen and the roads were serene. Except for strong safety and some demonstrators, there were few indications that anything out of the ordinary happened in Windsor. In front of a memorial shop across from Windsor Castle, a masquerade with a dark cartoon of Mr. Trump staring at a picture of the radiant regal bridal couple, today's Duke and Duchess of Sussex.
Much awaited in the British "Stop Trump" protest, a huge red ballon by Mr. Trump, portrayed as a pouty child in a nappy and wearing a smart phone, took off from Parliament Square in London on Friday mornings and returned to the ground a few hour later. It captivated the fantasy of some trump opponents - militants, visitors and spectators who had distracted themselves from their commuters - who assembled for his rise and counted down from 10, as if it were a flare.
Over 200 protesters assembled outside the city of Khequers, among them two huge papier-mâché faces with unvarnished images of the presidents and PM. Mr Murray and others behind the Trump Baby inflation system have described the hot air ballon as a "symbol of resistance" to send a clear signal to Mr Trump that he is not welcome in the UK.
However, Lucy Lawson, an American woman in the UK, said that while she was against Mr. Trump's policy, she regarded the protests as infertile. Ms. Lawson asked one of the organisers why they were launching the ballon, as she knew that Mr. Trump would not be in London. When Mr Trump was a Taurus in a porcelain store with NATO and Mrs May this weekend, he was a little more reserved when he and his spouse Melania encountered Queen Elizabeth II at Windsor Castle.
Mrs. Trump was informed of the king's minutes before the queen's arrival, her spokesperson said. The preparations, if any, that were given to the presidency were not known. Beaumont Etiquette's Myka Meier, an authority on minutes and labels, said in an e-mail that there is no formal conduct policy for seeing the Queen, although there is a frowning to turn one's back on the king or to sit in front of her.
"And if the Sovereign gives her customers a hand-shake, they can return the gesture," Mrs. Meier commented. Anyone who touches a king can make the headline, like Michelle Obama when she hit the king in 2009. He' also had some hand-shake tips for Mr. Trump.
Mr Trump is not the first US public speaker in another country's political scene - not even the first to enter Britain's political scene. At London in 2016, Barack Obama urged the UK to refuse the referenda on whether Britain should abandon the European Union. UK papers, especially tabloid papers, know a good tale when they see one, and the publication of Mr Trump's interviews with The Sun was the dominant one.