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1600 Daily The White House • July 17, 2019 American workers have waited long enough “NAFTA’s shortcomings were evident when signed,” then-Sen. Barack Obama said on the campaign trail in 2008. “We must now amend the agreement to fix them.” He didn’t. Instead, Washington continued its long tradition of paying lip service to American workers—and then turning around and standing up for global capital instead. President Donald J. Trump kept his promise. Now it’s time for Congress to keep theirs. Last November, President Trump joined our North American allies in signing the new U.S.–Mexico–Canada Agreement (USMCA), a trade deal that modernizes NAFTA while securing stronger protections for American labor. Last month, Mexico’s legislature became the first to overwhelmingly pass the new deal into law. Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau traveled to Washington the very next day, urging Democrat leaders in Congress to join President Trump in making USMCA a reality. American workers have waited long enough for Washington to fix NAFTA. “That outdated trade deal has hurt middle-class Americans, stifled innovation and left entire communities shuttered as jobs and opportunity have moved south of the border,” Vice President Mike Pence wrote in The Washington Post over the weekend. USMCA guarantees the strongest labor protections of any U.S. trade agreement. It ensures fair wages in all three countries and gives Mexican workers real collective bargaining rights—a move that finally puts American unions on a level playing field. The new deal also eliminates the NAFTA loophole that allows foreign car companies to buy auto parts from China or Europe, assemble them in Mexico, and then sell those vehicles duty-free in the United States. With USMCA, “we will require at least 75 percent of a car to be built with parts genuinely made in North America for it to be sold duty-free,” the Vice President writes. “And for the first time ever, we will require at least 40 percent of a duty-free car to be made by workers earning at least an average of $16 an hour.” In addition to factory workers, USMCA will boost America’s farmers, ranchers, energy producers, digital and technology workers, and other middle-class families. “For years, members of Congress have demanded a replacement for NAFTA. Now they finally have the best replacement that they could ever even imagine,” President Trump told workers in Wisconsin last Friday. “So on behalf of our nation’s loyal, hardworking citizens, I’m calling on Congress to pass USMCA and send it to my desk immediately for signature. We shouldn’t be playing around.” Vice President Pence: Congress must pass the U.S.-Mexico-Canada Agreement. Rep. Ron Estes (R-KS): On the USMCA, Pelosi can’t take yes for an answer Video of the day: One ‘Squad’ Under God Photo of the Day Official White House Photo by Shealah Craighead President Donald J. Trump walks along the West Wing Colonnade Tuesday evening as he returns to the Residence of the White House | July 16, 2019 Privacy Policy | Contact the White House | Unsubscribe The White House · 1600 Pennsylvania Ave NW · Washington, DC 20500 · USA · 202-456-1111

1600 Daily The White House • July 17, 2019 American workers have waited long enough “NAFTA’s shortcomings were evident when signed,” then-Sen. Barack Obama said on the campaign trail in 2008. “We must now amend the agreement to fix them.” He didn’t. Instead, Washington continued its long tradition of paying lip service to American workers—and then turning around and standing up for global capital instead. President Donald J. Trump kept his promise. Now it’s time for Congress to keep theirs. Last November, President Trump joined our North American allies in signing the new U.S.–Mexico–Canada Agreement (USMCA), a trade deal that modernizes NAFTA while securing stronger protections for American labor. Last month, Mexico’s legislature became the first to overwhelmingly pass the new deal into law. Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau traveled to Washington the very next day, urging Democrat leaders in Congress to join President Trump in making USMCA a reality.  American workers have waited long enough for Washington to fix NAFTA. “That outdated trade deal has hurt middle-class Americans, stifled innovation and left entire communities shuttered as jobs and opportunity have moved south of the border,” Vice President Mike Pence wrote in The Washington Post over the weekend. USMCA guarantees the strongest labor protections of any U.S. trade agreement. It ensures fair wages in all three countries and gives Mexican workers real collective bargaining rights—a move that finally puts American unions on a level playing field. The new deal also eliminates the NAFTA loophole that allows foreign car companies to buy auto parts from China or Europe, assemble them in Mexico, and then sell those vehicles duty-free in the United States. With USMCA, “we will require at least 75 percent of a car to be built with parts genuinely made in North America for it to be sold duty-free,” the Vice President writes. “And for the first time ever, we will require at least 40 percent of a duty-free car to be made by workers earning at least an average of $16 an hour.” In addition to factory workers, USMCA will boost America’s farmers, ranchers, energy producers, digital and technology workers, and other middle-class families. “For years, members of Congress have demanded a replacement for NAFTA. Now they finally have the best replacement that they could ever even imagine,” President Trump told workers in Wisconsin last Friday. “So on behalf of our nation’s loyal, hardworking citizens, I’m calling on Congress to pass USMCA and send it to my desk immediately for signature. We shouldn’t be playing around.” Vice President Pence: Congress must pass the U.S.-Mexico-Canada Agreement. Rep. Ron Estes (R-KS): On the USMCA, Pelosi can’t take yes for an answer Video of the day: One ‘Squad’ Under God   Photo of the Day Official White House Photo by Shealah Craighead President Donald J. Trump walks along the West Wing Colonnade Tuesday evening as he returns to the Residence of the White House | July 16, 2019  Privacy Policy | Contact the White House | Unsubscribe The White House · 1600 Pennsylvania Ave NW · Washington, DC 20500 · USA · 202-456-1111
The White House • July 17, 2019American workers have waited long enough “NAFTA’s shortcomings were evident when signed,” then-Sen. Barack Obama said on the campaign trail in 2008. “We must now amend the agreement to fix them.”He didn’t. Instead, Washington continued its long tradition of paying lip service to American workers—and then turning around and ...
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鄭文燦四個月內二度訪美国,他再度到華府並獲得美國眾議院議長裴洛西接見,他除了表達來自台灣的感謝,也轉贈中華民國蔡英文總統的賀禮,象徵美利堅合眾國🇺🇸与中華民國關係盤旋而起。(中華民國 桃園市政府提供)   中華民國 民進黨桃園市長鄭文燦12日深夜透過臉書,分享了他訪問美国期間,如何替台灣 中華民國 拼外交,特別是在華府,他獲得美利堅合眾國眾議院議長裴洛西(Nancy Pelosi)的接見,台灣 中華民國与美利堅合眾國交流的首例,鄭文燦還代表中華民國蔡英文總統致贈《祥龍琉璃》給美國眾議院議長裴洛西,龍正好是美國眾議院女議長的生肖,象徵中華民國 台灣 与美利堅合眾國的關係如祥龍瑞氣,盤旋而起。   鄭文燦7月6日至17日率桃園市府團隊赴美國考察,安排走訪了休士頓、達拉斯、華府、紐約以及西雅圖等5個城市,鄭文燦結束華府行程,轉往紐約。   在華府期間,他除了會見美國🇺🇸當地僑界及政界,也在華府智庫伍德羅威爾遜國際學者中心(Wilson Center)舉行公開演說,並將於另一個智庫機構哈德遜研究所(Hudson Institute)舉行閉門座談,這次,他以台灣 中華民國 地方首長身份,在美國見到眾議院議長裴洛西本人,是中華民國外交的一大突破。

鄭文燦四個月內二度訪美国,他再度到華府並獲得美國眾議院議長裴洛西接見,他除了表達來自台灣的感謝,也轉贈中華民國蔡英文總統的賀禮,象徵美利堅合眾國🇺🇸与中華民國關係盤旋而起。(中華民國 桃園市政府提供)   中華民國 民進黨桃園市長鄭文燦12日深夜透過臉書,分享了他訪問美国期間,如何替台灣 中華民國 拼外交,特別是在華府,他獲得美利堅合眾國眾議院議長裴洛西(Nancy Pelosi)的接見,台灣 中華民國与美利堅合眾國交流的首例,鄭文燦還代表中華民國蔡英文總統致贈《祥龍琉璃》給美國眾議院議長裴洛西,龍正好是美國眾議院女議長的生肖,象徵中華民國 台灣 与美利堅合眾國的關係如祥龍瑞氣,盤旋而起。    鄭文燦7月6日至17日率桃園市府團隊赴美國考察,安排走訪了休士頓、達拉斯、華府、紐約以及西雅圖等5個城市,鄭文燦結束華府行程,轉往紐約。    在華府期間,他除了會見美國🇺🇸當地僑界及政界,也在華府智庫伍德羅威爾遜國際學者中心(Wilson Center)舉行公開演說,並將於另一個智庫機構哈德遜研究所(Hudson Institute)舉行閉門座談,這次,他以台灣 中華民國 地方首長身份,在美國見到眾議院議長裴洛西本人,是中華民國外交的一大突破。
鄭文燦四個月內二度訪美国,他再度到華府並獲得美國眾議院議長裴洛西接見,他除了表達來自台灣的感謝,也轉贈中華民國蔡英文總統的賀禮,象徵美利堅合眾國与中華民國關係盤旋而起。(中華民國 桃園市政府提供)   中華民國 民進黨桃園市長鄭文燦12日深夜透過臉書,分享了他訪問美国期間,如何替台灣 中華民國 拼外交,特別是在華府,他獲得美利堅合眾國眾議院議長裴洛西(Nancy Pelosi)的接見,台...
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West Wing Reads President Trump’s Asylum Action Will Help Ease the Border Crisis “This week, the Trump administration continued its efforts to bring order to the southern border by imposing new rules on the asylum-seeking process. This is what was needed,” the Washington Examiner editorial board writes. Under the new rule, an alien who enters or attempts to enter the United States across the southern border, but who passed through other countries on the way without applying for protections from persecution or torture, will be ineligible for asylum in America. Our asylum laws were “not supposed to be an invitation to unlimited economic migration. But that is how the law is currently functioning, with Central Americans making their way here by the tens of thousands every month. They have learned exactly how to push the system’s buttons in order to secure long-term permission to be inside the U.S., and this is why detention centers near the border are overflowing.” Meanwhile, Democrats in Congress have “shown no sense of urgency to fix the problem.” Click here to read more. “If the USMCA were brought to the floor of the House for a vote, it would pass overwhelmingly. Yet, House Speaker Nancy Pelosi (D-Calif.) continues to slow-walk the ratification process. She can’t take yes for an answer because too many in her party only want to say no,” Rep. Ron Estes (R-KS) writes in The Hill. “The sad reality is too many in Pelosi’s party would gladly hand America a loss if it means denying President Trump a win.” “Sen. Josh Hawley (R-MO) scolded a Google executive Tuesday, saying that Congress’ patience with Google’s monopoly is running thin, and that it’s ‘time for accountability,’” Sean Moran reports for Breitbart. “Sen. Richard Blumenthal (D-CT) asked Google vice president of government affairs and public policy Karan Bhatia if he would submit to an independent, third-party audit of its content moderation practices, to which Bhatia said no.” “NAFTA, which was approved and has been in place since 1994, was written before many of the digital technologies that drive our 21st century global economy, such as cloud computing and online commerce, even existed,” business leader James Brett writes in the New Hampshire Business Review. “Fortunately, our leaders in Congress have the opportunity to take an important step to bolster U.S. exports and drive continued economic growth by approving the new US-Mexico-Canada Agreement (USMCA).” Privacy Policy | Contact the White House | Unsubscribe The White House · 1600 Pennsylvania Ave NW · Washington, DC 20500 · USA · 202-456-1111

West Wing Reads President Trump’s Asylum Action Will Help Ease the Border Crisis “This week, the Trump administration continued its efforts to bring order to the southern border by imposing new rules on the asylum-seeking process. This is what was needed,” the Washington Examiner editorial board writes. Under the new rule, an alien who enters or attempts to enter the United States across the southern border, but who passed through other countries on the way without applying for protections from persecution or torture, will be ineligible for asylum in America. Our asylum laws were “not supposed to be an invitation to unlimited economic migration. But that is how the law is currently functioning, with Central Americans making their way here by the tens of thousands every month. They have learned exactly how to push the system’s buttons in order to secure long-term permission to be inside the U.S., and this is why detention centers near the border are overflowing.” Meanwhile, Democrats in Congress have “shown no sense of urgency to fix the problem.” Click here to read more. “If the USMCA were brought to the floor of the House for a vote, it would pass overwhelmingly. Yet, House Speaker Nancy Pelosi (D-Calif.) continues to slow-walk the ratification process. She can’t take yes for an answer because too many in her party only want to say no,” Rep. Ron Estes (R-KS) writes in The Hill. “The sad reality is too many in Pelosi’s party would gladly hand America a loss if it means denying President Trump a win.” “Sen. Josh Hawley (R-MO) scolded a Google executive Tuesday, saying that Congress’ patience with Google’s monopoly is running thin, and that it’s ‘time for accountability,’” Sean Moran reports for Breitbart. “Sen. Richard Blumenthal (D-CT) asked Google vice president of government affairs and public policy Karan Bhatia if he would submit to an independent, third-party audit of its content moderation practices, to which Bhatia said no.” “NAFTA, which was approved and has been in place since 1994, was written before many of the digital technologies that drive our 21st century global economy, such as cloud computing and online commerce, even existed,” business leader James Brett writes in the New Hampshire Business Review. “Fortunately, our leaders in Congress have the opportunity to take an important step to bolster U.S. exports and drive continued economic growth by approving the new US-Mexico-Canada Agreement (USMCA).” Privacy Policy | Contact the White House | Unsubscribe The White House · 1600 Pennsylvania Ave NW · Washington, DC 20500 · USA · 202-456-1111
President Trump's Asylum Action Will Help Ease the Border Crisis“This week, the Trump administration continued its efforts to bring order to the southern border by imposing new rules on the asylum-seeking process. This is what was needed,” the Washington Examinereditorial board writes.Under the new rule, an alien who enters or attempts to enter the United States across...
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