Trump and Aides throw insults at Trudeau - It is hard to conceive how a leader of one of the largest countries in the world, President Donald J. Trump of the United States of America could throw insults of the type which are alike to a child having a temper tantrum - at one of his country's closest allies, Canada's Prime Minister Justin Trudeau.
The G-7 summit in Charlevoix, Quebec, ended in disarray after US President Donald Trump locked horns with the other G-7 leaders on trade issues and other policy matters, and then reversed course at last minute refusing to endorse the group's joint communique.
Heading into the G7 summit in Canada in the characteristically bullish mood, Trump had promised he would pull off the sort of trade deal that only he, the world's greatest dealmaker, could make.
All in all, the USA president is, once again, out of tune with even his own allies on key issues, including trade and gender equality guidelines.
While there was "common ground" in some areas, she said she was "disappointed" by the U.S. stance on trade.
Donald Trump talks about G7 post Singapore summit
Blunt asked, quite bluntly: "Trudeau or Trump?"
US President Donald Trump has renewed his attacks on America's closest allies following the divisive G7 summit in Canada at the weekend.
MacLauchlan said he supported the Prime Minister's retaliatory tariffs in response to US tariffs on Canadian steel and aluminum and called on opposition parties to join him in expressing support for the federal government.
Navarro's comments on Sunday were part of the White House's continued criticism of Trudeau after the prime minister announced that Canada would impose retaliatory measures to answer Trump's tariffs and warned that Canada would not be "pushed around".
"To say Canada stabbed the president in the back".
May faces another day of Brexit compromise in parliament
Matthew Pennycook, one of the opposition Labour Party's Brexit policy team, urged lawmakers to vote to hand parliament more powers.