NATO leaders caught on camera mocking Trump
The leaders of Britain, Canada, France and the Netherlands have been caught on camera at a Buckingham Palace reception mocking US President Donald Trump's lengthy media appearances ahead of Wedensday's NATO summit. The leaders of Britain, Canada, France and the Netherlands have been caught on camera at a Buckingham Palace reception mocking US President Donald Trump's lengthy media appearances ahead of Wedensday's NATO summit.
Justin Trudeau said that Canada didn't need produce from American farmers because they have their own Hit them hard, from all angles, with every meme you have, RT others tweets. KEEP GOING! Regardless of what one might think of Canadian trade policies, it is safe to assume that Canada ’s
Trump’s latest trade war target is Canada ’s protected dairy industry. But Canadians have no Canadian cows are sacred, and the farmers who care for them enjoy outsized influence in national Even so, the Trudeau government recently alarmed Canadian farmers by signalling a willingness to
OTTAWA (Reuters) - Canada's Agriculture Ministry should move more quickly to help farmers harmed by protectionist measures imposed by other nations, Prime Minister Justin Trudeau said on Friday.
Canadian farmers are caught up in a trade and diplomatic dispute between Ottawa and Beijing.
In a formal letter of instruction to Agriculture Minister Marie-Claude Bibeau, Trudeau said she should draw on lessons from recent trade disputes involving exports of canola, beef and pork and work out better ways to respond.
Trump calls Trudeau 'two-faced' after hot mic catches NATO leaders speaking candidly
The Canadian PM and others were heard apparently speaking about the president.The video, which quickly went viral online, showed Trudeau, British Prime Minister Boris Johnson, French President Emmanuel Macron, and others speaking at a Buckingham Palace reception.
Trade frictions between the United States and Canada are a "family quarrel," President Donald Trump's economic adviser said on Sunday, brushing aside concerns expressed by Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau as an overreaction. The Trump administration said on Thursday it was moving.
OTTAWA — First were the tariffs on Canadian softwood lumber. Then came a trade action over a Canadian jetliner, and duties on newsprint. Most recently the United States and Canada battled over potentially crippling duties on steel and aluminum that President Trump introduced last week.
"This should include the ability to provide faster short-term support for industry when required," he said.
The Trudeau government is under increased pressure from farm groups who say they need immediate support for producers impacted by trade disputes.
Earlier this year Ottawa extended a federal loan program to offer more financial assistance to canola seed farmers hit by a Chinese import ban. Canada also has started the formal process to challenge China at the World Trade Organization.
In a statement, Bibeau said she would continue to work with industry and her provincial counterparts to advance the priorities outlined in the prime minister's letter, which did not provide any further details.
China temporarily suspended Canadian beef and pork exports for four months over food safety concerns after bogus export certificates were discovered. Exports resumed in November after Canadian officials submitted a plan addressing Beijing's concerns.
(Reporting by Kelsey Johnson; Editing by Leslie Adler)
Trudeau to US: don't sign China trade deal unless Canadians freed .
Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau called Thursday on the United States not to sign a trade deal with China unless Beijing agrees to release two Canadians detained since last year. Former diplomat Michael Kovrig and businessman Michael Spavor have been held in China's opaque legal system since they were apprehended on December 10, 2018, accused of espionage. Their case is widely viewed by Canadians as retribution for the arrest of Huawei chief financial officer Meng Wanzhou in Vancouver just nine days prior. She is wanted in the United States on charges related to Iran sanctions violations.