Britain rebuked the United States on Friday for refusing to extradite the wife of a diplomat accused of a vehicle accident that killed a British teenager, calling it a "denial of justice".
The case of Anna Sacoolas has been a thorn in London's close relations with Washington, stirring up debates over the limits of diplomatic immunity in cases unrelated to national security.
British Foreign Secretary Dominic Raab called the US decision "a denial of justice".
"We have just got to carry on fighting and we will get there in the end", she said.
The oldsters of the victim, Charlotte Charles and Tim Dunn, met President Trump in the Oval Blueprint of job on October 15, but declined an offer to satisfy with Sacoolas, who modified into once ready in a discontinuance-by room.
The 19-year-old parents were informed of Pompeo's decision during a telephone call with their local deputy, Andrea Leadsom, on Thursday.
Radd Sieger, who is the Dunn family's spokesman, said they were "not at all surprised" by the USA decision.
He expressed the State Department's honest condolences and sympathy to the Dunn family for the loss of their son.
Trump hoped to convince them to meet Sacoolas, who was in the building at the same time, but they declined.
In a statement, the US State Department said that at the time of the accident, and for the duration of her stay in the United Kingdom, the US citizen driver in this case had immunity from criminal jurisdiction.
"Boris Johnson wanted to be Prime Minister, he is now being tested severely".
A spokesman for the Dunn family accused the Trump administration of taking a "wrecking ball" to the alliance between the United Kingdom and US.
But there are a limited number of options available to the family.
"The reality is they can't give a reason because there is no good reason", he said.
The parents on Thursday said they were "not surprised" by the decision not to extradite, Sky News reported.
They said he was warm and welcoming - but they criticised the White House's attempts to engineer a snap meeting with Sacoolas, who was in a room next door with press photographers.
Sacoolas' lawyer also claimed that the potential sentence of 14 years in prison the woman could face in Britain was "inconsistent with her crime".