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Photograph: Christopher Furlong/Getty ImagesFor the former prime minister Theresa May, one of the most pressing matters she confronted during her encounter with Donald Trump a few days after his inauguration went beyond mere diplomacy.May had travelled to Washington in 2017 with the intention of persuading the new US president to make a supportive statement about Nato. Little did she expect that she would be calling her husband, Philip, to warn him that images of the US president of holding her hand as they walked through the White House would soon be flashing around the world.With Trump out of power, those who had ringside seats during four years of dangerous and often chaotic foreign policy are now describing their often bruising encounters in a major new documentary series.The three part BBC series, Trump Takes on the World, by the award winning documentary maker Norma Percy, reveals extraordinary access to key observers of the president.With testimony from a who’s who of world leaders and senior US officials, it offers an unmediated reflection of Trump shorn of political hypocrisies.It was not just May who found Trump unsettling: to European diplomatic observers, he seemed a “strange creature”. And he also triggered alarm among some American officials in the room with him, with one defence official noting that the president’s notoriously short attention span suggested a “squirrel careening through the traffic”.May’s encounter with Trump, which is described to Percy by British aides as well as Trump insiders, was a taste of what was to come.

Possibly Ineffective for Short term swelling (inflammation) of the airways in the lungs (acute bronchitis). Taking vitamin C by mouth does not seem to have any effect on bronchitis. Asthma. Buildings like the Tower used to be in every small town in America. In some towns, it’s an ancient hardware, a drugstore, the old post office, or it is the one or two buildings that you always notice when you drive through a place. And almost without exception, the fortunate towns are those where a local theater is one of those landmarks.

International violin soloist Alexandre Brussilovsky, recipient of the Grand Prize and the Albert Roussel Special Prize at the Jacques Thibaud Competition (Paris, 1975), will arrive from Paris to give a concert at the Grazhda on July 17. Mr. Brussilovsky has been referred to by Lord Yehudi Menuhin as ” a most admired colleague and an excellent musician and violinist.”.

“It was something that was not even on my radar. So the fact that I got that opportunity was eye opening. It was mind blowing.”. We transferring to a second boat, this one decked out with tablecloth covered tables for a candlelit dinner, when the jagged, apricot hued cliffs suddenly begin to glow gold. Right on cue, someone hands me a glass of champagne, spiked with a native rosella flower. It another unforgettable sunset in a magical setting, but this time I know exactly what to do: sit back and enjoy the show..

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