US President Donald Trump inflamed a new debate in Britain in this past week, after citing past comments by Meghan, the Duchess of Sussex, “nasty”, in an interview with Media. During the 2016 election campaign, the duchess, Meghan Markle referred to as the US President“ misogynistic” ad divisive. The American actress also said that she might take a move to Canada if the US President was elected as president. Instead two years, Meghan got married to Prince Harry, becoming the royal family of Britain.
Recommending that he had been unaware of the 2016 remarks of the Duchess before the preparations for his upcoming state visit to Britain and his royal reception on Monday, the US President said in an audio recording released by media, “I didn’t know that she was nasty ”.
Previously, the US President used the word for describing his Democratic rival during a 2016 Presidential debate, inviting Hillary Clinton, as a “nasty woman” – words that became a revival screaming for the anti-Trump movement.
But this time, the US President renounced from kindling a full-blown spat, rapidly highlighting in the same interview with the media that “I am sure she will do excellently” as a duchess. The US President recommended that his remarks on Meghan had been released out of context. Trump wrote in a Twitter post, “I never called Meghan Markle “nasty.” Made up by the Fake News Media, and they got caught cold! ”
In the United States, the US President’s remarks were seen earlier as part of a pattern of often-depressing attacks on female critics, according to his opponent.
But in Britain, the remarks of the US President before the trip also resonated the concerns raised in the lead-up to the wedding of Meghan’s wedding with Harry. The past political vigorous campaigning pushes her moves awkward for the royal family, which is not recommended to raise the public political views. She began to express her opinion against sexism as a child and never conceal her other personal judgments throughout her acting career, including the thoughts based on the US political views.