Theresa May has struck Donald Trump's critique of her Brexit affair when she began a fourteen-year-long attempt to sell her deal.
With just two weeks until the state holds a vote on her EU divorce trade, the prime minister is fighting to win skeptical parliamentarians.
Her efforts led a lot when Mr. Trump claimed that the Brexit agreement "sounds like a lot" for the EU.
The US president also suggested that the terms of the deal would prevent Britain's ability to sign a trade agreement with America after Brexit.
However, Mrs May can defend her Brexit plan when she started a visit to Wales and Northern Ireland on Tuesday.
The Prime Minister insisted on the 26-page political declaration on the future relationship between the EU and the United Kingdom, which was in line with the UK recall agreement, said "we will be able to negotiate trade with countries around the world".
May also visits the Royal Welsh Winter Fair in Builth Wells, and Britain also claims that Britain and the United States already "work very well" on the terms of a new trade agreement.
She added: "As for the United States, we have already talked to them about what kind of agreement we could have in the future.
"We have a working group set up and it works very well, have met several times and continues to work with the United States on this."
With Mrs May expected to visit all regions in Britain during the campaign to sell her Brexit store before the MPs voted on December 11, the prime minister went to Northern Ireland later on Tuesday.
After meeting business leaders, young farmers and students at the Queen's University held Belfast, May with Northern Ireland's political parties.
But her meeting with the DUP leader Arlene Foster – whose party proclaims the Mays government at Westminster – seemed to have little success in relieving the resistance to her Brexit agreement.
After the conversation, Mrs Foster repeated her claim to the Prime Minister to conceal the so-called backstop arrangement for the Irish border, although Mrs May had insisted that Brussels will not accept it.
Miss Foster said, "The EU will obviously say there is no change right to the moment they accept change.
"At the moment, there is absolutely no pressure for them to move their position because Britain does not even ask."
The DUP leader had previously labeled Mrs May's visit to Northern Ireland as "waste of time" and told Sky News: "Would not it be better to spend time now and really try to get a better deal?
"Trying to get a deal we can all sign up for instead of wasting time going around the country for two weeks."
Mrs. Mays's chance to get her agreement through the parliament seems narrow, considering that she could be more than 60 votes briefly to win Parliament's support.
Former defense secretary Sir Michael Fallon, formerly a May loyalist, put the prime minister's misery when he noticed her deal "sentenced" and said he would not vote for it.
Foreign Secretary Boris Johnson also continued his attack on the prime minister by tapping his plans to debate her business on television with Worker Jeremy Corbyn.
"There is no reason to have a debate with two people who voted and agreements that did not take back the check," he claimed.
Mrs. May, however, received some support when Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe welcomed her appointment with Brussels in a telephone conversation between the two leaders.
An early plan to sell a Brexit agreement, leaked before an agreement was reached with Brussels, suggested Downing Street hoping for the approval of world leader such as Mr Abe.
On Wednesday, the government will publish economic analysis of various Brexit scenarios.
But the opposition parliamentarians have demanded that the government also publish full legal advice on the withdrawal agreement in the coming days, following Parliament's support earlier this month for ministers to make the information available.
The government also went under attack after home secretary Sajid Javid could not say whether plans for a post-Brexit immigration system will be published before parliamentarians vote for the Brexit agreement.