Thousands of protesters have taken to the streets of London to call on Theresa May to end her "collusion" with Donald Trump.
Demonstrators urged the prime minister to withdraw her controversial invitation of a state visit to Mr Trump and denounced his travel ban as "racist".
The march, organised by the Stop the War Coalition, Stand Up to Racism and the Muslim Association of Britain, amongst others, set off from the US embassy in central London towards Downing Street on Saturday afternoon.
Protesters brandished placards declaring "No to scapegoating Muslims" and "No to Trump, No to War", while they chanted "Theresa May shame on you".
The Prime Minister invited the American president to visit Britain later this year during a recent trip to the White House.
Hours later, Mr Trump introduced a 90-day travel ban on residents from seven predominantly Muslim countries - Iraq, Syria, Iran, Sudan, Libya, Somalia and Yemen - to stop "radical Islamic terrorists" from coming to America, sparking fury.
A petition calling on the government to prevent Mr Trump from making a state visit because it would cause "embarrassment" to the Queen has received more than 1.8 million signatures.
Downing Street rejected claims the Queen has been put in a difficult position due to the invitation and insisted the state visit would go ahead this year, but MPs will debate the matter later this month.
Since the ban was announced, there have been protests at several US airports where travellers were being held, including at least 2,000 protesters at New York's Kennedy International Airport, while thousands took to the streets of the UK amid anger over the ban.
Kevin Courtney, NUT general secretary, told the crowds that Mr Trump's policies were aimed at "stoking up fear".
He said that the "fear and division" was evident in schools and told the masses gathered: "I'm here to say that every teacher should be involved in the campaign against Trump."
"We can fight Trump's policies, we can fight that division," Mr Courtney added.
Dawn Butler, MP for Brent Central, told the crowds that Mrs May needed to "understand the responsibility" of the UK's relationship with the US.
She added: "The answer isn't walls and the answer isn't bans".
The crowds marched down Park Lane - filling the length of the famous London street - and along Piccadilly towards Downing Street.
They chanted "Donald Trump has got to go" and "No ban, no wall" as they went.
In a video message played to the thousands gathered on Whitehall, Jeremy Corbyn said Mr Trump's state visit invite "should be withdrawn until the executive orders are gone and every element of them repealed".
The Labour leader said: "I support the campaign of millions of people in Britain that Donald Trump should not be welcomed on a state visit to this country."
He said the crowds stood in "solidarity" with "our friends all over the USA who share our views and our values, who are standing with minority communities under attack".
Mr Corbyn, who thanked the protesters for "standing up for what is right", added: "Theresa May and the Conservatives are on the wrong side of history."
Activist John Rees, co-founder of Stop the War Coalition, said there were almost 40,000 people at the demonstration which showed that "the Government has got a very, very big problem with the state visit".
He said: "He (Mr Trump) thinks one way about women, most people in this country don't share that view. He thinks one way about Muslims, most people don't share that view.
"She's got a choice: she can either insult him, or us."
Azad Ali, director of engagement at Muslim Engagement and Development, said the march aimed to "stand up to Trump" and to let "anyone that is peddling hate know that it is not going to be tolerated and that as a society and a community we will all live together, side by side, peacefully".
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