President Trump and first lady Melania Trump are led abroad, where they are expected to meet with Queen Elizabeth II in U.K. and later mark D-Day in France. The White House said in a statement that the president accepted an invitation to a state visit to the United Kingdom from June 3 to 5, an honor he was denied until now.
It becomes the president’s second meeting with the Queen after the first meeting of the British monarch’s lastat Windsor Castle. The Queen has met almost all of the last 12 US presidents since the 1950s.
“This state visit will confirm the steady and special relationship between the United States and the United Kingdom,” said the White House.
In addition to the meeting with the Queen, Mr. Trump will attend a bilateral meeting with Prime Minister Theresa May in London. His visit with the British Government leader in May may continue to endure ongoing battles within his own party across the United Kingdom formally leaving the European Union.
Just like last year’s visit, the President’s recent visit to England is likely to meet with protests. Last year, anti-Trump demonstrations featured several organized marches of different groups, most notably a giant balloon depicting the president as an angry, screaming orange baby in a diaper and pushing a mobile phone with Twitter on the screen called “Trump Baby.”  Even in Britain, the president and the first lady will attend a ceremony in Portsmouth to celebrate the 75th anniversary of D-Day at one of the premier boarding places for the Allied operation that led to Europe’s World War II liberation, house.
Later, Mr. Trump will be traveling to Normandy, France, where he will meet with French President Emmanuel Macron to attend more anniversary. The two leaders will also hold a bilateral meeting to “strengthen continued close co-operation on our common economic and security interests”.