The original NAFTA deal has landed back atop Donald Trump's hit list, with the U.S. president again declaring he intends to terminate the 24-year-old trade pact
Negotiators worked around the clock to put the finishing touches on language adding Canada to the deal reached over the summer between the U.S. and Mexico.
Canadian officials say an agreement announced earlier in the week between the U.S. and Mexico has broken a logjam in the talks.
"We'll start negotiating with Canada relatively soon, they want to negotiate very badly," Donald Trump said.
As a nation that depends on exports for much of our prosperity, the renegotiation of NAFTA is critically important to our economy.
In a series of meetings with a lengthy list of international investment executives and U.S. CEOs Wednesday, Trudeau pushed Canada as a great place to do business
There's a sense of optimism that the unofficial No. 1 issue in the NAFTA talks might be close to resolution.
Prime Minister Justin Trudeau spoke by phone with President Donald Trump on a day the United States revealed it might use the threat of tariffs as a negotiating tactic to force a quick NAFTA deal.
Some critics bemoaned the timing of a decision to dive into a new Asia-Pacific trade zone.
Here's a brief guide to what such a withdrawal announcement would likely mean.