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"Stop thinking like a New Yorker": GOP smacks Trump in trading







  Donald Trump Republican senators urged President Donald Trump on Thursday afternoon to ease existing tariffs and avoid new ones. | Pete Marovich / Getty Images </p>
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<p>  Before President Donald Trump got that After his new North American trade agreement, he must overcome the rigid opposition of Congress – from his own party. </p>
<p>   The Senate Republicans say that the replacement for NAFTA will go nowhere if the president does not use steel and aluminum tariffs for US allies Provided the president does not follow his threat to levy new levies on foreign auto companies, many of which have factories in the backyards of the GOP Senators of the Southern GOP. </p>
<p class= The story continues

"I do not believe it so is 51 votes to pass the pending tariffs, that's a reality we all use John Cornyn (R-Texas) said, "I also think the Mex. It is unlikely that the ico government and the Canadian government will approve the deal, as tariffs are still valid. "

Tensions between the parties are emerging at the watershed on Capitol Hill as the 2020 campaign picks up and the appetite for legislation wanes. If the president wants his trailblazing trade deal, he will not only have to sign a contract with the House Democrats seeking to strengthen the labor laws, but he must step back from the protectionist tendencies that have troubled the GOP.

Difference here among some of our people: There are a lot of people in the car states, "said John Thune (RS.D.), Sen. Majority Whip, who suggested that the president, no matter what, has to relax Fares for allies in North America and Europe. "I do not know how important it is in the house, but I think it's important that our vote is counted here."

Chuck Grassley (R-Iowa), chairman of the Senate Finance Committee, was the spear of the effort to persuade the president to step down. Grassley, Thune, Cornyn and GOP Sens. Rob Portman of Ohio, Johnny Isakson of Georgia and Tim Scott of South Carolina met with the President on Thursday afternoon to discuss the conflict between his tariffs and his main legislative goal: US-Mexico trade Agreement.

"The president is close to a big victory. I mean, USMCA is a big win for him, "Grassley said before the meeting. "All the President has to do is stop thinking like a New Yorker and think like common sense in the Midwest."

Trump eagerly launched the new deal on Tuesday in a convention with Congressional Democrats as he and economic advisor Larry Kudlow urged party leaders on what spokesperson Nancy Pelosi would need to bring the deal. However, Democrats said after the meeting that Trump rejected their efforts to improve labor and environmental laws.

The President was similarly resistant to the pitch of the GOP. On Thursday afternoon, Republican senators urged the president to ease existing rates and avoid new ones.

Isakson "warned the president that tariff progression for foreign automobiles would damage the American economy," said a Georgian Republican spokeswoman.

Grassley said in a statement that he urge Trump to work with Congress on steel and aluminum tariffs, adding, "I will continue to work with my colleagues in Congress and the Trump administration to ensure that Tariffs are going to allow the USMCA to replace NAFTA and become a law this year. "

Yet there was no sign of it. Even in the most recent example of the persistent dispute, which lasted almost a year, the breakthrough came.

"Tariffs work," Trump tweeted not long after the meeting. "USA Economy is BOOMING!"

Sen. Joni Ernst (R-Iowa) said she spoke directly to the President about lowering tariffs and refuses to resign. It is a totally unwelcome struggle within the Party, especially if the Democrats have not even agreed to accept the new trade agreement in plenary.

"Tariffs are so problematic," said Sen. Pat Toomey (R-Pa.). before he realizes that he has problems with provisions in the new North America Trade Agreement. "I probably will not support USMCA, even if the tariffs on Mexico and Canada are not there."

Trump's steel and aluminum tariffs on allies and retaliatory tariffs on China were one of the biggest sensitive areas of disagreement between Senate republicans and the White House. However, the GOP was unwilling to challenge the President on this matter and refused to cast votes on bills aimed at extending Congressional tariffs.

However, the momentum has now changed significantly as Trump's GOP on its side needs its new trade deal. Although support for Pelosi and Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer (DN.Y.) will always be difficult, Trump has undermined his chances of getting buy-in from his own party with his extensive tariff regime.

Tariff material is a real problem. I'm for [USMCA]"said Isakson," It's good for Georgia, it's a good thing, but I'm also against playing with the life of my state, the backbone of the economy in our state, especially in the automotive sector … Coca-Cola, aluminum cans, you're pacing up and down our list. "

Grassley brought the fare to the fore by writing a Wall Street Journal on Sunday declaring the USMCA dead without the Most other Republicans will not go that far, but they do not have to: grassley is chairman of the finance committee and many other republicans said they are following his example.

"I believe you have listened to what Chuck Grassley has to say on this issue, "said Sen. Mitt Romney (R-Utah).

For Trump, there is little hope of a great domestic performance before the election if he does not e NAFTA

A basic agreement with the Democrats of over $ 2 trillion in infrastructure expenditures has been frustrated by continuing skepticism about theGOP; the two parties have not reached an agreement for reducing the price of prescriptive medicines for more than two years

However, it is conceivable that trade agreements will be made under the right conditions. There is still a bloc of pro-democracy Democrats and Republicans who can win majorities in every chamber, and that's all Trump needs to gain.

But now the president has to make big changes to satisfy the skeptics of both parties.

Sen. Tom Carper (D-Del.), Who met with Trump earlier this week, said the president had received a message from the Democrats that they needed greater protection of work and the environment to consider a trade agreement.

Scott argued that the "house is strongly in need of a resumption of the job interview" may be more problematic than putting the GOP off tariffs.

However, Senate Shelley Moore Capito (RW.Va.) says, "There is definitely one It feels much, much more difficult. "