Published: Sat, July 14, 2018
Life&Culture | By Ben Goodman

How Trump's meeting with Queen unfolded at Windsor Castle

How Trump's meeting with Queen unfolded at Windsor Castle

It flew at a height of about 30 meters (98 feet) for two hours, fluttering over Westminster Abbey and high above the statutes of prominent historical figures including Winston Churchill, Mahatma Gandhi and Millicent Fawcett.

It's generally quite hard to upstage the queen of England, but President Donald Trump might have managed to do so.

Throughout the 50-minute press conference Mr Trump repeatedly referred to advice he had given the Prime Minister on how to conduct the Brexit negotiations, saying: "I gave her a suggestion and I think maybe she found it too brutal". "It's bollocks", she said.

Large anti-Trump protests are expected to follow Trump throughout the day. "It's a great response".

However, the president made amends, telling May, "I want to apologize for that report".

Trump's schedule has been carefully created to avoid planned protests, but it is understood he is familiar with the "Trump Baby". "And when I say that I am talking about government because the people of the United Kingdom agree with me".

In the same interview, Trump conceded that he felt unwelcome in London.

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Perhaps in deference to the Army's second most senior regiment, Mr Trump appeared to be transfixed by their resplendent appearance and was rooted to the spot for several moments.

A January 2017 report in The Sunday Times newspaper said Trump and Charles would not meet during his visit to Britain due to their strongly divergent views on climate change.

Many on Twitter criticised the president for his etiquettes.

'So there's a very serious message behind this but what we're hoping is that on Friday this can be a symbol that people, no matter what they're campaigning on, can get behind, and can feel that this is representing them and all their campaign issues'.

Murray said that organizers "don't really care" if Trump sees or reacts to the blimp.

A YouGov poll of 1,648 British adults conducted on Monday and Tuesday found that half thought Trump's working visit to Britain should go ahead, with just over a third thinking it should be cancelled.

"I think whenever his detractors go after him, it makes him double down and it actually encourages him to keep going and prove everybody wrong", she said.

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