Congress can't end the China trade war or turn back the clock on Syria, but at least it can cement trade ties with Canada and Mexico by passing USMCA.
When NAFTA was written, Amazon didn't exist. The new North American trade agreement will modernize the alliance.
"BIG NEWS for U.S. Auto Workers! The USMCA is already fixing the broken NAFTA deal," Trump wrote on Twitter.
The president signed the new trade deal with Mexico and Canada, but his administration used a 72-word footnote to avoid having to extend LGBTQ rights in America.
"It's all the more reason why we need to keep working to remove the tariffs on steel and aluminum between our countries," said the Canadian prime minister.
"This despicable letter is more of the same from a Republican Congress with open contempt for the humanity of the LGBTQ community," said a spokesperson for House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi.
"Frankly, we're thinking about just taxing cars coming in from Canada. That's the motherlode. That's the big one," Trump threatened.
"The agreement in principle that we closed with the U.S. is positive for Mexico because it preserves free trade and modernizes our trade agreement in key areas for today's economy," said the chief Mexican NAFTA negotiator.
Kushner ignored reporters' questions including, "Who wrote the op-ed?" and "Are you concerned about it?"
Trump had earlier dismissed the talks after the two countries failed to reach a deal.
"Every time we have a problem with a point, I just put up a picture of a Chevrolet Impala," Trump said.
"A lot of people waiting," Trump said as he tried to get Mexico's president on speakerphone.
The Mexican economy minister made the announcement as he arrived at the U.S. Trade Representative's office, according to reports.
Trump must decide between chaos and leadership.
Trump boasted that the NATO leadership is very fond of him, but says Russia must be thinking "if we did like this guy, we made a big mistake."
Steel and aluminum tariffs to hit Europe, Canada and Mexico hard as senators tell Trump: "You don't treat allies the same way you treat opponents."
On June 1, the tariffs are set to go into full effect for any country without a special agreement with the U.S.
Trump delayed the introduction of steel and aluminum tariffs by one month.
Without Trump, Mexico would not be more united than ever.
Ending NAFTA could reduce U.S. GDP by up to $120 billion and result in 1.2 million job losses.
Luis Videgaray, Mexico's Secretary of Foreign Affairs, also said his country's diplomatic relations with the White House are "more fluid and closer than with previous administrations."
Has Trump's "America First" doctrine marginalized the U.S. in the hemisphere?