Asked in a BBC interview Sunday what that was, May responded with an amused expression: “He told me I should sue the EU”.
British Prime Minister Theresa May launched a drive on Sunday to win support for crucial upcoming Brexit legislation as a new opinion poll revealed support for her Conservative Party had plummeted in the past month.
He said her plan would allow European Union regulations to harm British manufacturers.
Theresa May has admitted that she was forced to retreat from her original Brexit vision by the European Union and that proposals to keep Britain in parts of the single market amount to a “compromise”.
He also praised Mrs May’s rival, Boris Johnson, who quit last week as foreign secretary to protest her Brexit plans.
She said: “Interestingly, what the President also said at that press conference was “don’t walk away, don’t walk away from the negotiations because then you’re stuck”.
“What the president also said at that press conference was don’t walk away”. “The chance to become a credible trading partner will be compromised and we will be unable to strike free-trade deals”.
In an interview with The Sun, Donald Trump said he would have negotiated “very differently” if he was in Theresa May’s position.
However, Trump quickly changed tack.
Following this performance, the President’s former chief strategist Steve Bannon weighed in on Brexit campaign leader Nigel Farage’s show on LBC show, telling the veteran MEP he thought the Prime Minister had failed to understand the American leader’s advice, or indeed “the central point of Brexit, which was independence”.
Rees-Mogg, the leader of the influential European Research Group of Conservative MPs, said the Prime Minister had given too much ground to Brussels in the Brexit talks.
He described her as a “Remainer who has remained a Remainer”.
May will get a sense of where she stands on Monday when the Taxation (Cross-Border Trade) returns to the House of Commons.
Mrs May could then face a further challenge tomorrow, this time from pro-EU Tories seeking to amend the Trade Bill to keep the United Kingdom in a customs union with the EU, although it is unclear whether they will now put it to a vote.
Her comments come as Mrs May prepares to officially open the Farnborough International Airshow later.
The video has not only left the British offended, it has led to many calling him a “narcissist”. “That would be damaging to our “no deal” preparations”.
Prime minister Theresa May has urged the public to “keep our eyes on the prize” concerning Brexit.
The 104-page document calls for close economic ties with the bloc through a new free trade area, as well as a “common rulebook” for goods.
“It restores our national sovereignty, so that it is our Government that decides who comes into our country, our Parliaments that make our laws and our courts that enforce them”, she said.
It’s unlikely that opposition Labour Party lawmakers seeking a soft Brexit will help May get her plans through.