DONALD Trump was labelled a “fascist” by MPs yesterday, after he attacked Theresa May and doubled down on his support for the neo-Nazi Britain First.

The parliamentarians were furious at the US leader’s decision to share videos from the far-right hate group with his 40 million Twitter followers.

That first flurry of anti-Muslim missives earned the half-Scottish tycoon a rebuke from May, who said it was “wrong for the President to have done this”.

A petulant Trump then lashed out overnight by tweeting: “Theresa @theresamay, don’t focus on me, focus on the destructive Radical Islamic Terrorism that is taking place within the United Kingdom. We are doing just fine!”

However, @theresamay isn’t the Prime Minister’s username on Twitter, meaning initially Trump sent the warning to a 41-year-old mum from Bognor Regis called Theresa May Scrivener.

He deleted that tweet 15 minutes later, resending to the Prime Minister’s official @theresa_may account.

In unprecedented scenes in Parliament, MPs from across the House berated the US Commander-in-Chief.

During an urgent question to the Home Secretary on Britain First and the President’s dissemination of their videos to his millions of followers, MPs called Trump “stupid”, “racist,” and “incompetent”.

Some of the politicians called for him to be banned from entering the UK, others called for him to be arrested for inciting hate crimes if he ever did visit Britain. Almost all of them called for the government to withdraw it’s offer of an official state visit.

Labour’s Diane Abbot said the videos Trump shared were “offensive not just to British people of Muslim heritage and British people of black and minority ethnic heritage, but to all decent British people. It is also an attack on the values of this country.”

The SNP’s Stuart McDonald asked why the Tories weren’t cancelling the state visit.

“What does he actually need to say or tweet before the idea of a state visit is ditched once and for all?” the MP asked.

Dennis Skinner said it is clear, “on the basis of what we already know about this fascist President, that mere words are not enough.” He added: “Action is needed. Three times the Home Secretary has been asked by Opposition members to cancel the state visit. Action is needed now, not a slap on the wrist. Cancel the state visit.”

MP Chris Bryant said Trump knew exactly what he was doing, and the fact that he had not deleted the tweets was proof that he endorsed and embraced the politics of Britain First.

While Steven Doughy argued: “Let us also be clear – this is the President of the United States sharing with millions inflammatory and divisive content deliberately posted to sow hatred and division by, as the Home Secretary says, a convicted criminal who is facing further charges and who represents a vile fascist organisation seeking to spread hatred and violence in person and online. By sharing it, he is racist, incompetent or unthinking – or all three.”

East Renfrewshire Tory MP Paul Masterton said he was worried Trump’s behaviour would “undermine our important security and co-operation relationship with the United States.”

Quizzed about Trump’s tweets, May, who is on a three-day trip to the Middle East, said: “The fact that we work together does not mean that we’re afraid to say when we think the United States has got it wrong, and be very clear with them.

“And I’m very clear that retweeting from Britain First was the wrong thing to do.”

The videos shared by Trump were initially posted by Jayda Fransen, deputy leader of Britain First, who last month was charged in the UK with using “threatening, abusive or insulting words or behaviour”.

The first video was said to show a “Muslim migrant” purportedly attacking a Dutch man on crutches, but the Netherlands’ Embassy in the US said the attacker was neither Muslim nor a migrant.