"Britain deserves better than simply outsourcing our country's security and prosperity to the whims of the Trump White House". "Would you order the indiscriminate killing of millions of people?"
However, responding to the speech, Mr Farron said Mr Corbyn "has shown beyond all doubt that he would put Britain's security at risk". "So no more hand holding with Donald Trump".
Reaffirming commitment to the United Nations, Corbyn said his government's foreign policy would be driven by human rights and social justice.
"It doesn't make me a pacifist".
Today Corbyn, a former chair of Stop the War, will say he accept the use of military action as a last resort but vow that Britain's security must not be "outsourced" to "an erratic Trump administration".
While the Conservatives are using the medium to promote leader Theresa May, attack Labour and focus on Brexit, Labour are giving more prominence to issues, such as health, crime and education, according to a study of the parties' official accounts on Facebook and Twitter since the election was called on April 18. "But we will not be afraid to speak our mind". Would you risk such extensive contamination of the planet that no life could exist across large parts of the world?
The address at Chatham House was seen as an opportunity for Mr Corbyn to reverse the party's fortunes following a disastrous week, in which copies of his draft manifesto were leaked to the press.
May was the first world leader to visit Donald Trump after his inauguration, and has stressed the importance of the trans-Atlantic "special relationship" to global security.
Corbyn said that a Labour government would seek greater worldwide cooperation to end the conflict in Syria and "work to halt the drift to confrontation with Russia. winding down tensions on the Russia-NATO border".
He also said that if his party were to get a majority next month, his focus would have to be on "strengthening worldwide cooperation and supporting the efforts of the United Nations to resolve conflicts".
The opinion polls also predict further decline in the vote share for Ukip and the Liberal Democrats, who were down in all three polls.
51% of respondents told Comres that the Conservatives had "more realistic and well thought out policies than Labour" as opposed to 31% who thought that Labour's policies were more realistic.
She said: "He says he wants to change Britain - and that's true".