Trump raps May over Brexit negotiations

Trump says Europe is 'being ripped apart' by Brexit

Trump Jumps Again Into Brexit Debate

USA president Donald Trump has said that he will visit Ireland this year.

And then, of course, he commented at length.

"I don't think another vote would be possible because it would be very unfair to the people that won", he added.

"I lived in a country where if I'd tried to be myself at the time, it would have ended up breaking laws", he said, The Advocate reports. "I regret that Brexit's happening".

Speaking at the Naval Observatory, Varadkar touched briefly on his sexual orientation.

As is the norm on the St. Patrick's weekend, Taoiseach Leo Varadkar is in the White House for the regular meeting.

"We can do a very big trade deal with the United Kingdom".

Thursday's events carried on despite awkward timing. Parliament voted later in the day to request a delay of the planned March 29 exit.

Mrs Foster added: "Would we like the President of the United States to come to Northern Ireland?"

"My Administration looks forward to negotiating a large scale Trade Deal with the United Kingdom". "The potential is unlimited!"

He said it is the UK's decision and the most important thing for Ireland is to avoid a hard border and protect the Northern Ireland peace process.

Trump Administration Attempts to Thwart International Criminal Court Investigators
The restrictions "may also be used to deter ICC efforts to pursue allied personnel, including Israelis", Pompeo added. It said that all states were obliged to prosecute and punish the most serious crimes.

The Irish PM said the most pressing issue facing his country was how to settle questions about the future of the border between Ireland, an European Union member, and Northern Ireland, which won't be.

Pelosi used the luncheon to make a pointed plug for immigration after just she had just described the annual event as "a tradition where we dispense with our differences, whether they're political or whether they're competitive in any other way".

DONALD TRUMP has said he is surprised at the way Brexit has been handled - and blamed Theresa May for ignoring his advice.

"I'm surprised how badly it's all gone from the standpoint of the negotiation", Trump told reporters at the White House during his meeting with visiting Irish Prime Minister Leo Varadkar.

"I predicted it was going to happen, and I was right".

Asked if Mr O'Rourke or former vice-president Joe Biden would be a bigger threat to him, Mr Trump replied: "Whoever it is, I'll take them on". "And I was standing out on Turnberry, and we had a press conference, and people were screaming". Earlier Mr Trump said he and Mr Varadkar are becoming "fast friends" and he said the Taoiseach is a "very popular man doing a wonderful job". "I think it could have been negotiated in a different manner", he said.

Nile Gardiner, a former aide to British prime minister Margaret Thatcher and director of the Margaret Thatcher Center for Freedom at the Heritage Foundation, said Trump "has been very clear in his view that Brexit is great for America and for Britain".

After he met Pence at his home previous year, Varadkar told Irish reporters that the two discussed LGBT issues and that the vice-president told the Irish leader that his partner would be welcome at his home. Varadkar said he appreciates what the president has done for his country economically.

Pence called Varadkar's remarks at Thursday's breakfast "inspiring words".

Mrs Foster, who is in Washington for St Patrick's Day, invited Mr Trump to The Open at Royal Portrush in July as she attended a lunch on Capitol Hill addressed by the President.

"If they don't talk to us we are going to do something pretty severe economically". But it will all work out. "Everything does. One way or the other, it's going to work out".

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