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Donald Trump may be "sneaked in" to United Kingdom to avoid protesters

Donald Trump may be

British protestors opposed to President Donald Trump are bracing for action following reports in the British media that the us president is preparing to make a surprise state visit.

The Times wrote that government officials are "on alert" for the possibility of a Trump visit around the time of the 14 July, when the president will be visiting Paris after accepting an invitation from Emmanuel Macron to watch the annual Bastille Day military parade.

For these reasons, Whitehall sources just claimed final confirmation to a Trump's visit to Turnberry - his golf resort In Scotland - and Downing Street would be given just 24 hours' notice "to minimise the risk of disruption".

White House Press Secretary Sean Spicer later denied this as false, especially since the stories indicated the president was anxious about possible protests against his presence by the British public, but the news eventually gave way to Trump's latest scandals. It is likely it will be hastily... "RT if you're willing to commit to protesting this bigot at short notice".

In January, a petition to stop Trump's state visit gained more than 1m signatures after his executive order banned people from mainly Muslim countries and refugees from Syria from entering the US.

Any protests surrounding a Trump visit would be an unwelcome embarrassment for British Prime Minister Theresa May, coming soon after a botched snap election cost her the Conservative's parliamentary majority.

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Debroy also asserted that before India, "only country in the world which is federal and has GST is Canada". Similar trends were witnessed in Australia and New Zealand where price rise followed GST rollout.


"We expect him to go to his golf course", the source added.

Over the weekend, the USA president came in for criticism for a freaky anti-CNN tweet that, purely for just how freaky it actually is, is worth a look if you haven't seen it yet.

Asked whether the mooted state visit would take place during 2017, the PM's spokesman said: "We have extended an invitation, it has been accepted and we will set out plans in due course".

Earlier, neighbours told the Standard that the "majority of people don't want him" to visit and described Mr Trump as a "laughing stock".

"He is not fit to hold the office of the U.S. presidency and he's absolutely not welcome in the United Kingdom - through the back door or on an official state visit".