Theresa May not worried about President Trump’s mental health

The President is alright, his British counterpart said.

British Prime Minister Theresa May declined to entertain suggestions President Trump wasn’t mentally stable after the author of a tell-all book questioned his fitness for the Oval Office.

“No,” was the simple answer May gave when asked on BBC One if people should be concerned about Trump’s mental abilities.

“When I deal with President Trump, what I see is somebody who is committed to ensuring that he is taking decisions in the best interests of the United States,” May continued in the interview broadcast Sunday.

Last week, Michael Wolff’s “Fire and Fury: Inside the Trump White House” beared explosive claims that Trump didn’t want to be President, and detailed West Wing infighting during the administration’s first year.

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Wolff, in excerpts and TV interviews, claims many in Trump’s inner circle believe he’s lost his grip on reality.

That prompted the President to go on the defensive Saturday, labeling himself a “stable genius” and “like, really smart” in an explosive tweetstorm.

May, appearing on BBC One’s “The Andrew Marr Show,” was asked if Trump was a “child, or stable genius.”

“Obviously, I’ve worked with President Trump on a number of issues, as we continue to work with the United States on a number of issues,” May responded.

Pressed for what she thought of him, May said: “What I make of him is somebody who is taking decisions on what he believes is in the best interests of the United States.”

“The United Kingdom government and I will take decisions here on what we believe is in the best interests of the UK,” he said.

May also indicated the commander-in-chief will “be coming to this country,” but didn’t indicate when Trump may hop across the pond.

As Trump approached one year in office, he still hasn’t made an official visit to the United Kingdom — a major U.S. ally.

Several plans for a state visit have been either postponed or called off for various reasons.

U.S. diplomats in late November scuttled a planned working trip to the U.K. after Trump retweeted several Islamophobic videos from a British far-right leader.

May tried to caution Trump away from enabling the hateful leader and her group, to which the President responded she should focus on terror threats in her country.

Despite the back-and-forth, the prime minister told reporters late last year an official state visit invitation, offered in early 2017, still stands for Trump.

But the U.S.-U.K. special relationship may all depend on whether the President gets an invitation to Prince Harry's May wedding to American Meghan Markle.

He's allegedly mulled backing out of post-Brexit trade talks with the U.K. if he's snubbed from the royal nuptials, Wolff speculated in unsubstantiated British media reports.