Donald Trump's 'Muslim ban' is supported by more than a third of Brits
A revealing survey exposed 34 per cent of Brits would supports Theresa May shutting down the nations' borders to immigrants from countries with overt links to Islamist terror.
Even more people, 38 per cent, would also welcome President Trump onto British shores as part of an official state visit, according to Sky Data.
When asked if they opposed President Trump's travel ban for non-US citizens coming from Syria, Libya, Yemen, Iraq, Iran, Sudan and Somalia, 49 per cent of the 1,091 surveyed said they would oppose Trump's ban.
But that figure decreased with the age of the respondent, with 71 per cent of the 18-34-year-old age bracket disapproving of Trump's executive order compared to 48 per cent of the 35-54-year-old bracket and only 42 per cent of the 55 and above group.
Protests have taken place around London today in response to Trump's ban
The ban was best supported in the Midland and Wales, with 44 per cent of people coming down in favour.
London was the least Trump-friendly zone, with 77 per cent of respondents voicing their disapproval.
Statistics revealed men were also significantly more likely to favour the ban on Islamic nations than their female counterparts, supporting the motion 39 per cent to 29 per cent.
Donald Trump has signed an executive order to place a travel ban on seven mostly Muslim nations
It is a similar story when it comes to President Trump's upcoming state visit to Britain, with 38 per cent opposing the proposed cancellation of the trip, which has become a hot topic in recent days due to 1.4 million people signing a petition demanding its revocation.
The petition, available of the Government's website, states: "Prevent Donald Trump from making a state visit to the United Kingdom".
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But Downing Street has categorically ruled out the downgrading of his trip.
The UK Reacts To Trump's 'Muslim' Travel Ban
Mon, January 30, 2017
President Trump signed an executive order banning immigration to the USA from seven 'muslim' countries. This led to protests across America and, now, the UK.
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A woman dress as the Statue of Liberty during a protest in Glasgow against US President Donald Trump's controversial travel ban on refugees and people from seven mainly-Muslim countries
Again the 18-34-year-old grouping was the most fervently anti-Trump, with 62 per cent demanding he is not allowed to attend the proposed state visit.
Scotland, where Donald Trump's mother hails from, unsurprisingly came down in favour of the property mogul arriving on british shores, with 48 per cent backing his visit compared to 41 per cent saying they were against it.