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"I am not planning to go anywhere". "We have to sit together and involve them in dialogue", he said he had told the USA president.
Mr Farage said: "When it comes to Prince Charles I do have form".
Honcharuk only admitted he had no plans to leave after being pressed by the panel moderator, Fareed Zakaria of CNN.
U.S. Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin told Greta Thunberg on Thursday she should study economics, a jibe which prompted the climate activist to say she did not need a degree to know the world was not meeting its climate targets. Asked a reporter to Mnuchin.
"Who's she? The main economist?"
Trump said on Wednesday he would "have loved" to have met Thunberg at Davos but added that she should not focus her anger on the United States.
He added: "Do we want to go down in history as the people who did nothing to bring the world back from the brink, in trying to restore the balance, when we could have done?"
The gentler tone, along with a promise to join a plan to plant one trillion trees, hinted at a different approach from the USA president, who in the past has dismissed climate change as "fake news" and told Thunberg she needs "anger management".
"It's an absolute priority of President Trump and we expect to complete that within this year", Mnuchin said.
Though Javid has said that negotiating a future trade deal with the European Union will be his "top priority", discussions with the USA will be taking place in parallel.
"What the president objects to is the Paris agreement, because he thought it was an unfair agreement for the United States", he said.
The 71-year-old prince, who chose to make the final leg of his journey to Davos by electric vehicle rather than helicopter, has spent much of his life campaigning for business and governments to take more notice of environmental issues, admitting that "quite frankly it has been a bit of an uphill struggle".
Mnuchin's comments echoed similar comments from President Donald Trump at Davos this week.