When did Britain’s top diplomat go to the White House?


An article on the UK’s Telegraph website that mentions “David Cameron” on its front page has attracted more than 60,000 views.

“Theresa May” has been mentioned more than a million times on Twitter since being first mentioned on the site on May 17, the day after she took office, according to Twitter analytics.

The article is written by an academic who uses the pseudonym Dr. Rami Naeem.

The title is in a context that includes the word “cameron” or “prime minister.”

The article has received more than 3,000 comments on Twitter, according on the platform.

It has also been retweeted more than 1,500 times.

In the last two weeks, it has been read on Twitter more than 17,000 times.

The Telegraph article is part of a wider trend on Twitter that has seen the term “prime minster” used by British politicians, including the late Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher.

The term “caviar” is used by journalists who work for news outlets such as the BBC, the BBC World Service and the Associated Press.

It is used to describe the British government as an “elite” government that has become the “gold standard” for the rest of the world.

“Cameron has a reputation for being the kind of politician who will go to Washington, D.C., to lobby on behalf of British interests,” said Nick Mavropoulos, the head of the Middle East and North Africa Programme at the UK-based think tank Chatham House.

“He’s the one that will go there on behalf, I suppose, of the United Kingdom.”

The use of the term by British officials to refer to the British prime minister comes as the British public is still mourning the death of the late Labour leader Tony Blair.

In an article on Tuesday, the UK Daily Mail, an online newspaper based in the UK, quoted an unnamed senior British official who said Cameron’s role as prime minister has been a source of “churning controversy” in Britain.

The Daily Mail article was written by the editor in chief of the Daily Telegraph, George Eustice.

It cited Eustices comments in which he said: “I don’t know if you’ve heard, but in Britain, a lot of people are calling for Cameron to go to D.D.C. to lobby the US administration.

Cameron’s reputation as a politician who goes to Washington for the sake of Britain has been smeared.”

The Daily Telegraph article also cited a statement from a British government official, who said that “in the UK the Prime Minister is a prime minister who is a British citizen.

This is true in the United States too, as he is a citizen of the Commonwealth of Nations.

He has never been a US citizen.”

The Telegraph’s title is a reference to the fact that the UK is an independent country, and the article is not an official government statement.

The British government has been criticized for using a word that is often used in political debates, including to refer disparagingly to other countries, to describe Britain.

A report published by the Royal United Services Institute last year said that the use of “prime ministers” was a “poor choice” for referring to the country’s leaders.

A spokesperson for the UK government said that when British officials are asked about the use or misappropriation of words they are asked to “correct” them.

The spokesperson added that “the UK Government has no intention of changing the meaning of the words prime minister or prime minister” and “the use of any of the above-mentioned terms is an example of our longstanding tradition of ensuring a professional and respectful relationship between the British Government and its citizens.”

A spokesperson at Chatham Street, the non-profit think tank that advises the government on policy issues, said that while the word Prime Minister has been “incorrectly associated with the Prime Ministers office, the word is rarely used as it does not refer to a position.”