Barnsley, with an overwhelming majority for Brexit in 2016.
(Fox News/Adam Shaw)
BARNSLEY, England – President of the Trump the three-day visit to the United Kingdom, welcomed by crowds of protesters through London, many wearing expletive-laden marching posters, and with an enormous “trump-baby” balloon flying overhead.
Meanwhile, liberal media to insure votes in the United States and the United Kingdom to your audience, the British people are overwhelmingly united against Trump and his policies.
But here in the North of England, especially among those who supported Brexit — Britain leaving the European Union-the views from trump are far more differentiated, with many also with the strong support of the President.
“When he came here, I would shake his hand, an absolute brilliant business man,” Dean Roberts, operating a market stall in Barnsley, told Fox News. “He will upset a lot of people, this is what we want, he is a true leader.”
“When he came here, I shake his hand, an absolute brilliant business man would.’
– Barnsley resident Dean Roberts, Trump
Just as the trump, who on Thursday came out in London, won by the break of the political division in the Democratic voters with his tough talk on issues such as immigration and trade, a similar phenomenon occurred in the UK In many cities, which traditionally votes for the left Labour party, which voters approved by an overwhelming majority Brexit-a Problem which had for years driven mainly by the votes on the right side.
Barnsley, South Yorkshire, is one such working-class town, the voices of an overwhelming majority of the labour party. But, in 2016, 68 percent of the voters voted for Britain to leave the E. U. Maybe, so it was not surprising that a number of residents here with a positive view of the President-particularly his aversion to political correctness.
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Amber Rose Roberts, Dean’s daughter and model, was glad Trump in the country and had a message for the incoming billionaire.
Dean and Amber Rose Roberts both think that Trump should be welcomed in the UK
(Fox News/Adam Shaw)
“Well done on so strong and in a strong role. You have upset some people, but they also have really some of the community and feel proud to be an American,” she said, as she Packed up the stall.
In the midst of the negativity surrounding Trump’s visit, polling suggests, support for the journey. A YouGov poll released Thursday shows 50 percent of Britons support the visit a work, with only 37 per cent, suggesting it should be scrapped. That being said, 77 per cent of respondents said they have an unfavorable view of Trump.
As in the United States, in the views of the President, depending on the region vary.
In Oldham, a working-class town North of Manchester, many residents were hesitant to do in order to talk about the issue, with the UK’s EU-exit, or trump card, especially within earshot of other people. This was similar to elsewhere in the country, where some who spoke with Fox News, the view over your shoulder, as before, other of reducing a positive comment about a trump card, while your voice when you talk, ask questions related to immigration.
Residents in Oldham are not all in agreement, Trump’s politics, but think he should be treated with respect.
(Fox News/Adam Shaw)
In these cities, it is the almost unanimous frustration with the pace, in the UK, the exit from the E. U. In London, Prime Minister Theresa May sank, the government increasingly in the crisis, after the foreign Minister, Boris Johnson and Leakage Secretary David Davis resigned, both after he back refused, the Brexit plan — argue it was too soft and would Britain leaving the bloc.
Some of the residents in these Northern cities that didn’t quite always agree with Trump that she liked, at least, as he fought for his country and were drawn to his “America First” slogan.
“He is for America, and I think Maybe it should be for the UK but it is not,” Eugene Bibby, the owner of a household appliances repair is said shop in Oldham’s Tommy field market.
“Most of the guys I talk to here agree with [Trump],” he said, as he repaired the vacuum cleaner, and noted that immigration was one of the topics that resonate the most. “You have to control, didn’t you? You can’t allow just anyone.”
Kainate Usman, 17, said that she thought Trump was treated unfairly down in London, even if they oppose many of his policy.
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“Not to be honest, in spite of how racist he may be, I think, that I can’t say anything bad about him because at the end of the day everyone is different, and he’s doing his job, as he is best for him,” she said. “I don’t agree with everything he says, but everyone points to the bad things he makes you look at the good side of him, because he is not a bad person.”
A number of traditionally Labour-dominated areas in counties such as Yorkshire (in the picture) and Lancashire secured Escape.
(Fox News/Adam Shaw)
Others were not so sure about this assessment. “I’ll tell you what I think, I think he is a d–k,” said a woman who declined to be identified.
Duncan Stewart, Smoking outside a Barnsley pub, said he was not a fan of Trump, and was particularly concerned about the rates that Trump was slapping on aluminum and steel.
“He wants everything right, but he won give T ‘owt back,” he said. “And I don’t agree with what he is doing with Mexico, he wants to build, the great wall and make you pay for it.”
Stewart also had little time for Theresa May and her approach to Brexit: “she sits there with a small f—–g grin on your face, but f— all’s happened.”
Trump briefly waded in the Brexit debate Thursday during a press conference in Brussels, prior to departure to London, what’s the plan, is not in line with what the British voted for it.
“I would say Brexit said agreed is Leaving…the people, to break them,” Trump. “So I would imagine … this is going to do, what you are, but maybe you are going to take a slightly different route. So I don’t know if this is what you chose.”
As for the planned London protests, he said, residents in the UK “like a lot to me, and do you agree with me on immigration. I think this is why they Leak in the first place because of immigration.”
In Burnley, which are on the border of Lancashire and West Yorkshire, and where the voters Brexit secured with 66 percent of the vote, the residents, Fox News spoke to on Wednesday seemed more interested in the England world Cup football game in the evening against Croatia as the goings-on in London.
Market stall-owner Simon Maxwell said he was particularly disturbed to Trump’s visit or so.
“I think it’s just the characters that he seems to attract all this attention, I think, deep down, he could said some good guidelines and know what he’s doing, but it’s not about the way, isn’t it?” he said. “And So he is treated as a bit of a joke.”
James Banister, proudly wearing a Burnley F. C. cap on a Bank in the city, he waited for his wife to finish shopping, said he was a lifelong labour supporter, backed the UK’s EU-exit in 2016. He said Trump deserves to be, met with respect, and referred to Britain and America to the historic Alliance of the reason why.
“We owe it to President Trump civility in our country, in the memory of all the thousands of thousands of people who fought in the two world wars on our side,” he said.
Adam Shaw is a reporter covering the American and European politics for Fox News.. He can be reached.