POLITICS and activists are already planning mass demonstrations when Donald Trump arrives in the UK for the first time in July of this year.
President Trump has provoked controversy over a series of issues that falsely link an increase in recorded crime in England and Wales to the "spread of radical Islamic terror" and adorable videos by far-right Britain First group criticizing London Mayor Sadiq Khan conjured up the London Bridge terrorist attack, claiming that the British NHS "goes bankrupt and does not work".
Jo Swinson, Deputy Leader of Liberal Democrats, said: "It is our responsibility to protest against a man with dangerous, misogynist and racist views, and this is our opportunity to show solidarity with all the people he abuses and denigrates Has.
"When he comes to the UK, the Liberal Democrats will be front and center of the protests," said East Dunbartonshire MP.
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Kate Allen, the director of Amnesty International UK, said, "When Donald Trump arrives on these shores, we and thousands of our supporters will certainly raise our voices.
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She added, "Since joining the White House, Trump has shown impatience bordering on intolerance of peaceful protests, the media, and even the democratic process, so his visit to the UK will be an important opportunity, meaning to underline freedom of speech and the right to protest. "
But not everyone reacted alarmingly to the news of the Trump visit. Theresa May said she was looking forward to welcoming President Trump to the UK, while Boris Johnson said it was "fantastic news" that he was finally making the trip and that this was the "greatest visit ever".
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Earlier this year, Trump picked up a planned trip to London to open the new US Embassy in Vauxhall and complained that the move to an "off-site" south of the Thames had been a "bad deal" be.
However, it is believed that his decision may have been dictated by the fear of protests in the British capital.
It is assumed that the prospect of large-scale demonstrations also contributed to the postponement of a state visit planned for 2017.
With the possibility of protests in mind, a group of conservative think tanks that propelled the president – the Bow Group, Bruges Group, Parliament Street and the Freedom Association, as well as the chairman of Republicans Overseas Scotland and contribute to ThinkScotland – struck to avoid London and limit his visit to Scotland.
In a letter to him, they recommended that he concentrate his trip on his "ancestral home" of Scotland, including a meeting with the queen at Balmoral.
They said, "As you know, the Royal Estate of Balmoral Castle is located in Cairgorms National Park, Scotland, so you can visit the state as a guest of Her Majesty the Queen.
"Scotland and the north of England also offer a plethora of places where you can speak directly to the British and experience the true scale of support that exists for you and the special relationships between the US and the UK."
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Ben Harris-Quinney, chairman of the Bow Group, said: "A visit from the President in London is likely to cause major protests, crimes and riots, and we do not want to embarrass Britain or President Trump.
"It is important that people in the United States and their government know that there are many in Britain who strongly support the President and special relationship and wish that President Trump receive the warmest welcome, but unfortunately this will The case did not happen in London. "
Mr. Trump, whose mother was born on the Isle of Lewis, often visited Scotland before becoming president.
His last trip came during the presidential campaign in June 2016, when he visited his golf resort in Turnberry, Ayrshire.