The US President hopes a sell-out arena address will celebrate the special relationship during his state visit to Britain later this year.
Plans are under discussion with Whitehall officials to stage the event and the £10 ticket sales will be donated to Britain’s war veterans.
Last week Commons Speaker John Bercow said he would try to block Doanld Trump addressing Parliament but insiders say the President has shrugged off the apparent snub and wants to “speak to the people, not politicians”.
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The Speaker is facing a no-confidence motion following his announcement with MPs complaining that he had “overstepped the mark”.
But a source close to the President said: “Trump never asked to address Parliament in the first place.
“The idea that is being discussed is to hire a major stadium in Birmingham, Cardiff or even Wembley and to bring everyone together in a massive rally to celebrate the special relationship between the US and the UK.
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The idea is to hire a major stadium in Birmingham, Cardiff or even Wembley and to bring everyone together in a massive rally to celebrate the special relationship between the US and the UK
The source added: “Trump is a huge supporter of the military so the plan would be to charge people £10 to attend with all the proceeds going to the Poppy appeal.
“It would be a triple win. Trump loves rallies; it would be a win for the British public and a win for the Royal British Legion, of which the Queen is patron.
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“The only person who gets screwed is the Speaker of the House of Commons.” Insiders say Mr Bercow may have orchestrated the row to keep him in the post until 2020 by currying favour with the Left by vetoing a speech in Westminster Hall.
Mr Bercow has come under fire for his comments regarding Mr Trump's visit
Work has yet to get underway to find the venue which his team hopes will accommodate tens of thousands.
Among those who would be invited to appear alongside Mr Trump at the rally include members of the Churchill family. It has also been suggested that there could be a role for the Red Arrows as well as the country’s foremost military bands.
With the New York Jets owner Woody Johnson set to become the US ambassador to the UK, it is thought the team’s cheerleaders could also be on the guest list.
The idea for the rally has been fed back to the White House and has won favour with the Foreign Secretary Boris Johnson in talks on Wednesday, the source claimed.
An inside source states President Trump never wanted to speak in Parliament
While a rally would be an unorthodox addition to a state visit, it is not without precedent.
In 2015 then PM David Cameron joined the Indian leader Narendra Modi on stage at a rally in Wembley hours after his guest had had lunch with the Queen at Buckingham Palace.
Mr Trump, who has spoken repeatedly about his admiration for the Queen, is expected to visit Britain this summer – although no date has yet been confirmed.
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The Conservatives must realise that being sceptical is different from being phobic in what is an interdependent world.
It has been suggested his visit could coincide with the G7 meeting in Italy at the end of May. The start of June has also been mooted, although it is looking increasingly likely the visit could be delayed until the start of September and may coincide with the G20 meeting in Germany.
Previously it has been suggested that Mr Trump would like to visit Balmoral and play golf in front of the Queen at the castle’s nine-hole course as he seeks to create a photo opportunity to rival the famous images of Ronald Reagan horse riding with the Queen when he visited her at Windsor Castle in 1982.
Among the other requests put forward by the President’s team include a dinner at Blenheim Palace, where his idol Winston Churchill was born, and tea at Buckingham Palace.
A big rally could be held at Wembley Stadium, to support the poppy appeal
However, moving the focus of his visit away from London could solve a logistical headache for the Government, which will be keen to avoid huge protests that could pose a risk to the security of either the President or the Royal Family.
Conservative MP James Duddridge has tabled a motion of no confidence in the Speaker which has been supported by fellow Tories Alec Shelbrooke and Andrew Bridgen.
Mr Bercow will make an official visit to Israel while Parliament is in recess next week before facing a potential backlash on February 20, when MPs will debate his behaviour in Westminster Hall.
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