Donald Trump bans Irn-Bru from Scottish hotel


President Donald Trump is now tasked with averting conflict with North Korea and Iran, but, as far as some people in Scotland are concerned, he has declared war on their country.

Experiences that Trump Turnberry in Ayrshire has eliminated the brilliant orange fizzy drink, which is extra well-liked than Coca-Cola in Scotland, from sale over fears that the beverage might completely stain the resort's costly carpets has been a trending matter in the United Kingdom on Twitter.

Turnberry general manager Ralph Porciani told the Daily Record: "We can't have it staining when to replace the ballroom carpet would be £500,000 alone".

But guests were refused the famous beverage - despite the fact Coco-Cola and other soft drinks are still available.

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Given his apparent fondness for Scotland, enterprising businesses and the colour orange, one might have thought Donald Trump would have been our other national drink's biggest fan.

A spokesperson for Irn Bru declined to comment on the Trump ban, but the drink's creators AG Barr offer advice on how to remove carpet stains on their website.

The decision to set up an Irn-Bru exclusion zone around Turnberry will only exacerbate such feelings.

"We have villas here with Irn-Bru stains in the carpets which I can't let".

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On Twitter, Edward MacKenzie mentioned: "This time he actually has gone too far!" whereas Occasionally Odd tweeted: "Why do not they simply make all of the carpets #irnbru colored?" and Simon MacMichael mentioned: "The President of the U.S. has simply declared warfare on Scotland".

Scottish Labour leader Richard Leonard has pledged to lead the protests against Trump.

The Scottish Greens leader, Patrick Harvie, has said Trump will be met with "a level of protest not seen since the Iraq war" and Scotland's first minister, Nicola Sturgeon has also previously condemned his visit.

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