Donald Trump casts doubts over Theresa May's Brexit stance

We understand the president's time in Scotland is planned as a personal, private visit between other engagements with no official meetings.

Hundreds of thousands are predicted to come on to the streets to demonstrate against a man they described as "dangerous and divisive".

Following the departure of senior figures, including foreign minister Boris Johnson and Brexit minister David Davis, the political atmosphere is febrile.

The US president who was due to arrive in Britain just an hour later also described the United Kingdom as a "hotspot" following this week's Cabinet resignations.

"There is no stronger alliance than that of our special relationship with the U.S. and there will be no alliance more important in the years ahead", the British leader said.

The organisers behind the blimp however, said they were just "poking fun" and "hope Trump sees it".

May is trying to unify her deeply divided Conservative Party behind her Brexit plans with some of her own lawmakers openly speaking of a leadership challenge. Trump was largely steering clear of London, where protests are planned and where organizers had permission to fly a blimp over Parliament portraying the president as an orange crying baby.

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Speaking to BeIN SPORTS , he said: "I heard people saying I had a hard season but I don't agree with that". It's something historical for us", the Liverpool defender said. "This is something we will never forget".

Trump has done more damage to North Atlantic Treaty Organisation in months than Russian Federation has in decades Trump takes credit for increased defense spending by North Atlantic Treaty Organisation allies, but says "it isn't almost enough" Trump questions how Russian Federation probe can "proceed" given Federal Bureau of Investigation agent's private comments MORE on Thursday downplayed expected protests during his visit to the United Kingdom, saying he believes its citizens "like me a lot".

Nick Hurd, Britain's Policing Minister, told parliament police expected more than 100 protests across the country, including two large demonstrations in London on Friday, and there were robust and proportionate plans in place.

Thousands will take to the street to condemn the arrival of the leader of the free world, while a giant baby blimp will mock the USA president from the sky.

The organizers claim that flying the balloon is their right "pursuant to the rights of Freedom of Assembly and of Association", as well as the right to protest peacefully.

Mr Morgan, the forthright journalist and broadcaster, hit back and questioned why the London mayor had not been so vocal over the visit of controversial Turkish President Recep Erdogan.

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The President is expected to spend the weekend at his resort in Turnberry in Ayrshire after meeting the Queen and Theresa May beforehand. The issue is 'Do they have freedom to protest, freedom to assemble and should they be allowed to do so?

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