British Prime Minister Theresa May had communicated the invitation to Trump on behalf of Queen Elizabeth II during her U.S. visit last week.
Last year, Parliament held a similar debate in response to a petition calling for Trump to be banned from the U.K. after he proposed "a total and complete shutdown of Muslims entering the United States" while on the campaign trail, as the Guardian reported.
This isn't the first time that Donald Trump's visitation rights have been debated in Parliament.
A motion has been laid in the Commons insisting the President must not be allowed to speak in Westminster Hall or any other room in the palace.
Soon after the government's statement, protesters took to 10 Downing Street - the British prime minister's London residence - on Monday evening, chanting slogans including, "Shame on May".
Trump's approval rating for his job as president was at 42 percent among American respondents, while 51 percent said they disapproved of his performance after being in office for just 8 days, according to a Gallup survey published Saturday.
However, some Britons with dual nationalities reported facing problems.
The restrictions sparked mass protests across cities in Britain on Monday.
Two Republican senators say they will vote against DeVos for education secretary
If all other Republican senators support DeVos, Vice President Mike Pence, one of DeVos's biggest advocates, would break the tie. On Tuesday, the Senate committee voted along party lines to send her confirmation to the full Senate for final approval.
The massive public backing for the anti-Trump measure means it has easily passed the 100,000-signature threshold required for it to be considered for debate by Parliament.
"I have formally issued that invitation to President Trump and that invitations stands", May told a news conference in Dublin.
Trump said he had identified seven Muslim-majority nations for the travel ban from a government report on terror-prone states prepared during the Barack Obama administration.
The petition is asking to save the Queen "embarrassment" by not forcing her to meet the US President, citing his "well documented misogyny and vulgarity".
Lord Ricketts, who was permanent secretary at the Foreign Office from 2006-10, said it was unprecedented for a USA president to be invited for a state visit in their first year in the White House.
"To be clear, the prime minister extended an invitation on behalf of the Queen - and she was very happy to do so".
The demonstration was part of a fierce backlash in the United Kingdom to the announcement last week by Prime Minister Theresa May that US President Donald Trump had accepted an invitation conveyed from the Queen for a state visit later this year.
Among the opposition is Jeremy Corbyn, leader of Britain's opposition Labour Party, and Shami Chakrabarti, who told the BBC that the United Kingdom government's position "sounds like appeasement".