Trump advised May to quit negotiating and "sue the EU"

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"It's the worst of both worlds".

Dismissing the suggestion that the action made her look submissive, she said: "What you notice is that whenever he takes me down a slope or stairs and he did it up the stairs at Blenheim Palace, he takes my hand to help in going up the steps".

Conservative lawmaker John Baron said he had remained loyal to May, believing her to be honourable in trying to respect the result of the 2016 referendum when Britons voted to leave the EU.

"It's not what they want, and on top of that when they hear that Leave voters are unhappy, they ask, 'What's the point?'".

"However, once the sad reality of this Norway-type deal becomes clear, who is to say the people won't change their minds again?" I am fed up with all the backroom deals.

"We are stuck. In any rational world this would go back to the people for resolution", he said.

Theresa May is facing a Commons showdown with Tory Brexiteers determined to force her to abandon her controversial blueprint for leaving the European Union.

Trump's interview came after two of May's Cabinet ministers, Brexit secretary David Davis and Foreign Secretary Boris Johnson, abruptly resigned over opposition to her plan for withdrawing the U.K from the EU.

In a scathing aside, he accused her of failing to embrace the opportunities of Brexit, saying she was "a Remainer who remained a Remainer".

Business minister Greg Clark urged party members to get behind the prime minister's plan: "When it comes to parliament I hope and expect that it will be persuasive that what is on offer will be good for the United Kingdom, it would be good for every part of the United Kingdom".

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The midfielder, who revealed Juve's offer was the only one he had, said: "My story at Real was brilliant and I thank the fans". Pele made a similar decision in 1975 when he signed with the Cosmos, where he played out the rest of his career.

"I think we're gonna have a great trade deal - there's really no doubt... whatever they do, they have to make sure that you have a carve-out - where no matter what they do, they have a right to get a deal with the U.S".

'Now, if they do whatever they do, they have to.

Shortly after May's interview on the BBC, Jacob Rees-Mogg, who chairs the hard-Brexit European Research Group (ERG), told the broadcaster that it was necessary for the Prime Minister to change policy.

The British government has also stepped up planning for a so-called "no deal" Brexit that could spook financial markets and dislocate trade flows across Europe and beyond. I'm afraid the Prime Minister doesn't see that.

On Monday, MPs vote on the Taxation (Cross-Border Trade) Bill.

Mrs May revealed the United States president's advice on the BBC's Andrew Marr Show on Sunday. 'We'll have an idea of the numbers, I suppose, at 10 o'clock on Monday evening'.

"Be in no doubt: under the Government's proposal our fingers would still be caught in this mangle and the European Union would use it ruthlessly to punish us for leaving and handicap our future competitiveness", Mr Davis said.

On July 12, the government published its long-anticipated White Paper on the UK's post-Brexit relations with the EU.

Though Mr Trump later contradicted his comments by then promising a great U.S. trade deal, the president made clear his admiration for the 54-year-old Mr Johnson, who Trump said would one day make a great British prime minister.

Ms May also wrote in the Mail on Sunday article that Britain would take a tough stance in its next round of negotiations with the EU.

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