Trudeau criticism will cost Canada `a lot of money´

Canada looks to ride out Trump trade storm

Canada looks to ride out Trump trade storm

Earlier on Sunday, the last day of the G7 summit, Navarro had said, "There's a special place in hell for any foreign leader that engages in bad faith diplomacy with President Donald J. Trump and then tries to stab him in the back on the way out the door".

"That's going to cost a lot of money for the people of Canada", he said of Mr. Trudeau's comments.

President Donald Trump went on a Twitterstorm after his arrival in Singapore bashing Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau, kvetching about how much the United States pays towards North Atlantic Treaty Organisation, and calling out Germany for not paying its fair share.

That was the message Tuesday as U.S. President Donald Trump continued to take personal shots at Justin Trudeau, blasted Canada's dairy industry and threatened to make Canadians pay for the prime minister's alleged effrontery.

"We finished the (G7) meeting and really everybody was happy". "Canadian relations to have this kind of rhetoric out there", said Klein, who will soon turn 80. "That's what weak, dishonest Justin Trudeau did". While the apology could help ease tensions, analysts said Navarro's outburst had made it harder for the parties to reach an agreement on updating the North American Free Trade Agreement among the U.S., Mexico and Canada.

Earlier today, Trudeau cheered Trump's bid to broker a deal to rid the Korean Peninsula of nuclear weapons, but he stayed mum on the US administration's persistent trash talk.

Amid the high-stakes trade negotiations still under way between China and the United States, Beijing is moving full steam ahead with a strategy that one top White House adviser said was the target of USA trade action.

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"He's giving a news conference about how he will not be pushed around by the United States".

Kudlow later suffered a "very mild" heart attack, the White House said Monday, but was in good condition.

Trump was furious after Trudeau had said at the end of a contentious economic summit in Quebec that he wouldn't let Canada be pushed around in trade relations with the United States. "It's very unfair, and it's very unfair to our workers, and I'm gonna straighten it out".

U.S. President Donald Trump on Tuesday kept up his feud with America's closest allies over trade, saying he could not allow them to continue taking advantage of the United States. "And it won't even be tough". The Canadian auto industry directly employs about 130,000 people and contributes more than C$20 billion annually to gross domestic product, according to the Canadian Vehicles Manufacturers' Association, which represents the Canadian arms of General Motors, Ford Motor Co. and Fiat Chrysler Automobiles.

Trump has asked the Commerce Department to review whether vehicle imports threaten national security, which would add to levies already imposed on steel and aluminum.

And he confirmed that Canada would press ahead with dollar-for-dollar retaliatory tariffs on July 1 as previously announced.

"I think as all of you know I believe it is always unwise to venture hypothetical responses to hypothetical actions", Freeland told reporters on Parliament Hill Tuesday.

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