Ambassador of Mexico to the United States seemingly Contradicts the Trump’s agriculture deal

Multi day after Mexico and the United States discharged a joint explanation declaring a progression of ventures on fringe security to fight off compromised levies on Mexican imports; President Donald Trump said the understanding incorporated a guarantee by Mexico to purchase progressively rural merchandise from the United States. “MEXICO HAS AGREED TO IMMEDIATELY BEGIN BUYING LARGE QUANTITIES OF AGRICULTURAL PRODUCT FROM OUR GREAT PATRIOT FARMERS!” Trump wrote in an all-tops tweet on Saturday. He then re-tweeted the message on Sunday. In any case, it doesn’t appear as though Mexico truly hear what he’s saying.

In a meeting with CBS’ Face the Nation, Mexico’s Ambassador to the U.S. Martha Bárcena Coqui made careful arrangements not to out and out negate Trump. Be that as it may, her answers made it quite certain that no such arrangement was agreed upon. She said that they accepted that without any levies and sanction of USMCA, the rates of both farming and fabricated items will reduce. She was solicited an aggregate from multiple times to explain whether there was an arrangement and she challenged unfailingly, changing the concentrate far from a specific consent to general discussion about exchange.

CBS first wrote that the ambassador had contradicted the president, but Bárcena objected to that characterization.  She tweeted that she had not contradicted Donald Trump but had only explained that with no tariffs and ratification of the USMCA, there would be a dramatic increase in the trade of agricultural products. She further added that Mexico was already amongst the big buyers of American agricultural goods and would continue to do so.

Parsing language aside, it isn’t exactly surprising that no one can point to a specific deal considering that experts had raised questions about the supposed agreement from the beginning. Three Mexican officials had told Bloomberg that agricultural trade wasn’t even discussed during the three days of negotiations in Washington that led to the joint declaration that was published late Friday.