Donald Trump visit: How Americans living in the United Kingdom feel

US Embassy in London alerts Americans of possible violence during Trump visit

Several protests are planned in the UK during President Trump's upcoming visit to the country

Mr Trump said earlier this week that the United Kingdom was in "turmoil", following the resignation of cabinet ministers David Davis and Boris Johnson.

A Downing Street spokesperson told HuffPost UK: "On Friday she is going to have a separate program in London, and because it's in London I'm not able to share the location but she plans to meet veterans and local schoolchildren".

"The people voted to break it up, so I imagine that's what they'll do".

A giant balloon depicting Donald Trump as an angry baby wearing a nappy will not be allowed to fly over his Scottish golf resort while he is staying there, police have said.

Supporters of Brexit say such a trade deal with the world's biggest economy would be one of the great benefits of exiting the bloc.

Evie, who's 26, is also an American living in the UK.

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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.

"This week we have an opportunity to deepen this unique trading relationship and begin discussions about how we will forge a strengthened, ambitious and future-proof trade partnership".

"Inevitably there are a number of factors", he continues, "not only around the profile of someone with the status of Trump coming in, but also the fact that there are many other extraneous measures that need to be considered". It will hover above Parliament Square later this week during the president's visit. "They like me a lot in the United Kingdom". "I'm very strong on immigration". Although he will visit the United States ambassador's residence, he is largely avoiding central London, where the largest protests are expected Friday. She's planning to attend anti-Trump protests.

Protests are expected against Trump, whose policies - including a travel ban on a number of predominantly Muslim countries, the detention of child migrants on the US-Mexico border and the imposition of tariffs on European Union steel and aluminium exports - have all been criticised by the UK.

One such protest will entail a 19-foot-high orange balloon shaped like Trump as a baby, which London Mayor Sadiq Khan - who's feuded with the president - approved under "the right to peaceful protest".

Such comments are likely to be seen as unwelcome by Mrs May, who has already faced significant political criticism for hosting Mr Trump.

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Later in the day, Mr Trump will travel to Blenheim Palace, the 18th-century stately home where Britain's World War II leader Winston Churchill was born and spent most of his childhood.

On Friday, May and Trump will hold talks on Brexit, relations with Russian Federation, and trade ties at the prime minister's Chequers country residence, followed by a press conference.

Trade and security links, Brexit and the Middle East are among the issues to be discussed by Trump and May.

Later, Trump will take tea with Queen Elizabeth II at Windsor Castle, a home to the royals for 1,000 years, part of a tour created to keep him away from protesters.

Perhaps in a reference to Mr Trump's meeting with Vladimir Putin on Monday, she said that Britain and the U.S. work closely together in the interests of their shared security, "whether through targeting Daesh [Islamic State group] terrorists or standing up to Russian aggression".

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