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Trudeau, Trump continue fight on trade after Trump leaves G7

Trudeau, Trump continue fight on trade after Trump leaves G7

Trudeau, Trump continue fight on trade after Trump leaves G7

The Group of Seven leaders came to their summit in Canada braced for battle, and while everyone had smiles ready for the cameras, behind the scenes U.S. President Donald Trump delivered a "rant" and recriminations on trade to U.S. allies, leaving the once united club deeply divided.

"Prime Minister Trudeau is being so indignant, bringing up the relationship that the US and Canada had over the many years and all sorts of other things. but he doesn't bring up the fact that they charge up to 300 percent on dairy - hurting our Farmers, killing our Agriculture!"

Controversial trade tariffs imposed by the US were set to dominate the talks but last night US President Donald Trump said he believed progress had been made.

Trump knew, of course, that other G7 members don't want to eliminate all tariffs, just the new United States ones they see as potentially damaging to their economies.

On Saturday, Mr Trump arrived late for the first working session on gender equality but Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau forged ahead with opening remarks without him, commenting wryly about "stragglers".

On Canada, he is repeating his criticism of Canadian dairy but says he wants to make a deal on NAFTA, with two different types of sunset clauses - a stumbling block for Canada in the past.

Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau announced he told President Trump he will go through retaliatory tariffs after Mr. Trump's decision not to exempt allies such as Canada from tariffs on steel and aluminum imports.

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US Commerce Secretary Wilbur Ross said talks with the European Union had made progress but not enough to continue the exemptions. The Mexican measures will be in place until the US government eliminates its tariffs, the ministry said.

Meanwhile, the European Union - the world's largest trading bloc - announced last week it would impose retaliatory tariffs on the USA beginning in July, over Washington's duties on steel and aluminum imports from Europe. The steel tariffs also affect the other G7 member, Japan, which was never granted a waiver.

Trump tweeted early Friday morning before he was to leave Washington for Quebec. From there I go to Singapore and talks with North Korea on Denuclearization. "American jobs are on the line because of his actions".

"The American President may not mind being isolated, but neither do we mind signing a 6 country agreement if need be", Macron said.

Earlier, before setting off for Quebec, Trump had exacerbated the already yawning gulf between his position and that of Washington's G7 allies by calling for Russian Federation to be re-admitted to the body, despite its occupation of Crimea. Once on the ground in Quebec, though, he turned the tables on leaders who accuse the U.S. of protectionism.

At what a French described as one "extraordinary" session, leaders who had vowed to confront Trump over his decision to impose tariffs on USA allies last week as part of his "America First" agenda, showered Trump with data one after the other.

They issued a joint declaration that affirmed the importance of the world's multilateral institutions that included a commitment "to shared values like liberty, democracy, respect for human rights, and the rule of law".

While Italy's new premier Giuseppe Conte, the head of a populist coalition, sided with Trump, many other European leaders were horrified and warned against the idea.

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