Donald Trump is coming back to Britain—this time, at the invitation of Queen Elizabeth II. On Tuesday, Buckingham Palace announced that the American president would be returning to the United Kingdom in June for a three-day state visit, which will include a commemoration of the 75th anniversary of D-Day.
The long-anticipated visit comes less than a year after Trump’s first to the U.K. as president, in July, which was largely defined by mass public protests, a controversial press conference, and a yellow blimp depicting the president as a baby.
Though the trip will feature all the added trappings of a formal state visit, including a ceremonial welcome, a procession down the Mall in front of Buckingham Palace, and a state banquet, we can expect more of the same: Protesters have already announced plans to organize mass demonstrations against the president in central London. (Trump will even be able to give his thoughts on Brexit, as the seemingly never-ending crisis over Britain’s withdrawal from the European Union is unlikely to be resolved by then.)
Trump’s visit stands to be among the most contentious state visits to take place in the U.K., but it is far from the first to stir controversy. Here are three others: