Mexican personnel left the White House without any agreement for countering the threatened tariffs enforced by the US President on all kinds of Mexican goods flowing into the United States. The US President declared there had been development in Ireland during the discussions, “ but not nearly enough”.
The US vice-president, Mike Pence described similar sentiments and posted on Twitter that, “ Mexico must do more to address the urgent humanitarian crisis at our southern border.”
Both leaders informed that the discussions would resume Thursday.
The Mexican foreign minister Marcelo Ebrard stated in a press conference, “we’re going to continue our conversations tomorrow because various issues have been raised which must be carefully studied in detail. This happens in any negotiation ”.
The Mexican foreign minister reported discussions focussed in the migration issues more than the tariff threats of the US President, which would begin 10 June at the 5% ratio and crucially increase if migration numbers don’t drop effectively in a sudden order.
The Mexican foreign minister Marcelo Ebrard told the reporters at the Mexican embassy in Washington, “the starting point is both sides recognize the current situation cannot continue.
He also added, “ a report on the numbers were given and the flow of migrants through Mexico is growing too much. So it can’t continue as it is.”
At the Mexican embassy in Washington the Mexican foreign minister Marcelo Ebrard told the reporters, “the starting point is both sides recognize the current situation cannot continue.”
In past years, US and Mexican personnel attempted to keep matters such as trade, security, and migration separate in their negotiations. But the US President has tweeted impudence toward Mexico over manufacturing jobs he thinks should be brought to the United States and the escalating flows of migrants – who surge north of Central America and conveyance Mexico on their way to the US border.
On the migration issue, the Mexican foreign minister Marcelo Ebrard said, “ what the US government is looking for the measure in the short-term and medium-term”.
Mexico is sponsoring a multi-billion dollar development agreement for Central America, which the President, Andres Manuel Lopez Obrador, entreats for slowing migration flow.