White House aide apologizes for 'special place in hell' comment

Adjust Comment Print

Canada moved to tamp down spiking tensions with the United States Tuesday, brushing aside a warning by US President Donald Trump that it will pay for Justin Trudeau's G7 summit remarks.

Following Trump's departure from the G7 summit, Trudeau said Saturday at a press conference that US steel and aluminum tariffs against Canada on national security grounds were "kind of insulting" and that Canada "will not be pushed around".

Navarro said at a Wall Street Journal event that the heated comments he made Sunday were "inappropriate" and a "mistake," according to several news outlets.

-Canada trade dispute following the weekend's G7 summit. The ire directed at the prime minister by Trump and his advisors had confused some trade observers since the comments seemed to be just a reiteration of what the prime minister had said previously and not a personal insult. Mexican President Enrique Pena Nieto tweeted "We did it!" and Trudeau also took to Twitter to say: "Congratulations to everyone who worked hard on this bid - it's going to be a great tournament!"

"I actually like Justin", Trump said. Larry Kudlow, Trump's chief economic adviser, told CNN that Trudeau's press conference addressing Trump's actions was "a betrayal".

More news: Uber submits patent to detect drunken app users

Peter Navarro is President Donald Trump's National Trade Council adviser. That was when Trudeau said Canada would take retaliatory steps in response to steel and aluminum tariffs imposed by Trump on Canada and other allies.

President Donald Trump has used the executive authority to impose potentially crippling steel and aluminum tariffs on Canada, Mexico, the European Union and Japan. -Canada relationship in nothing but positive terms. The U.S. had a trade surplus with Canada of $8.4 billion past year, according to the Office of the United States Trade Representative. I have a good relationship with Justin Trudeau.

And it concludes with a direct shot at Trump, calling on the House to "reject disparaging and ad hominem statements by USA officials which do a disservice to bilateral relations and work against efforts to resolve this trade dispute".

"[Trump] wants to move all of that manufacturing back to the States. we don't have people to actually do this work", Heyman said, pointing out more jobs were posted than there were people in the USA looking for work, as well as cuts to immigration and low birth rates in the USA, the CBC reported.

That official and others said U.S. governors, state officials and lawmakers have a strong appreciation of the benefits of trade with Canada.

More news: IHOP Goes All In On Burgers, But Seriously, Why?

Germany was one of the countries subjected to the most severe criticism by the current occupant of the White House.

He said the Canadian leader must not have realised that Trump had televisions on Air Force One, allowing him to monitor Trudeau's news conference at the end of the G-7 summit.

Showing support for industry amid the turmoil, Trudeau met Tuesday with a group of farmers in Ottawa who benefit from the supply management system that has drawn the ire of Trump.

"That's going to cost a lot of money for the people of Canada; he learned", Trump said wagging his finger.

"This is a critically important ally to the United States, and you don't give the back of your hand to some of our closest allies", he said, adding that he understood why Canada would be insulted that "America, their closest ally, would suggest that it is a national security threat".

More news: Government compromise on 'meaningful vote' avoids Brexit defeat

She stopped short of saying whether any U.S. lawmakers apologised for Trump's trade actions, adding that Canadians "really value our relationship with the United States".