"Maybe the definition of national security or maybe the conditions under which national security could be used as an excuse is a little wide," said Republican Senator Chuck Grassley of Iowa.
"China has pretty much given up nothing in this deal."
"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.
While Trump has routinely argued that the tariffs will encourage companies to bring jobs back to the U.S., many are simply looking for cheaper alternatives in other Asian nations.
Scott Yocom, an architect based in Manhattan, received a $3,300 check from the USDA last month. He visits his family farm in Ohio for two weeks each year.
"We really believe we are in a strong position either way. We are at $250 billion [in tariffs] now; we can more than double that," the vice president said.
"We will never surrender American sovereignty to an unelected, unaccountable global bureaucracy. America is governed by Americans," Trump said during a U.N. speech last week.
The poll is less than encouraging news for Republicans ahead of the 2018 midterm elections.
The Alibaba founder suggested that Beijing and Washington should move toward cooperation instead of escalating the trade dispute, which Ma said could lead to war.
"Frankly, we're thinking about just taxing cars coming in from Canada. That's the motherlode. That's the big one," Trump threatened.
"Fabricated stories and slogans designed to trick American voters will not have the same effect with U.N. members," a Global Times op-ed warned.
Some builders say that the cost of reconstruction after the storm could be up to 30 percent higher than they would have been before Trump's tariffs.
"Tariffs are a direct hit to the consumer's pocketbook. So it's hard to see how consumers would not be caught in the crossfire," said the vice president of communications and public affairs at the Alliance of Automobile Manufacturers.
President Trump has put himself in a strong position to get the right trade deal from China, and he should take it.
"We've seen your games, and we are challenging you."
The ship, which finally docked Sunday, is likely to become one of the first U.S. soybean shipments to be hit with the new 25 percent tariffs.
"I've got a cracked pelvis just from getting my butt kicked based on these prices," Ohio farmer Chris Gibbs says.
"The reality is that global economic growth is closely linked to trade, and raising tariffs will inevitably reduce the volume of trade and drive down business confidence," the article argued.
"For the last 10 years, all these people have been working diligently to market this product internationally to Asia. We finally finish that diligent, long fricken' march and then all of a sudden we hear 'hey, there's a trade war, sorry boys.'"
"I'm a good American, I believe that we all have to toe the line."