Canada's desire to have Mr. Trump's steel and aluminum lifted as part of a new Nafta Agreement and to receive assurances that Canada wants to face new tariffs on automobiles, which Mr. Trump has repeatedly threatened. In exchange, Canada has expressed openness to offer concessions on access to its dairy market.
American officials declined to comment on the talks. A Mexican official said that all parties were working "intensely" through the day. A Canadian official has described the negotiations as "constructive."
While Canada has spoken the end-of-the-month deadline, the talks were restarted in earnest this weekend as the United States and Mexico signaled they would release text of their bilateral trade agreement as early as Friday. Mexico wants a deal signed before Dec. 1
With the timeline shrinking, Canada's leadership redoubled its efforts to find common ground. Chrystia Freeland, the Canadian foreign minister and its top trade negotiator, canceled plans to give a speech at the United Nations in New York on Saturday and hunkered down in Ottawa to help steer the negotiations. Robert E. Lighthizer, the United States trade representative, and other American contract negotiators.
Discussions between the United States and Canada had stalled amid souring relations between Mr. Trump and Justin Trudeau, Canada's prime minister. Mr. Trump lashed out at Canada last week during the United Nations General Assembly meeting for mistreating the United States and said he had rejected a meeting with Mr. Trudeau because of Canada's high tariffs. This is a testy meeting in June, when Mr. Trump accused Mr. Trudeau of being "dishonest," and a threat last week to Canada's car exports to the United States.
With relations Mr. Trudeau reached out to Mr. López Obrador, who said he would not look to reopen negotiations with the United States. 1.
Luis Videgaray Caso, Mexico's foreign minister, which means working with the United States and Canada on Friday to bring the two countries closer together, according to a Mexican official.