white House Reported that the United States, Canada and Mexico will make efforts to promote the North American industry semiconductors and erase dangerous drugs, Along with improving the legal route for migrants.
This was issued through a statement while North American Leaders’ Summit in Mexicowhat washington announced that the three countries will hold a forum on semiconductors in 2023 to increase investment in the strategic high-tech industry.
This would mean coordinating supply chain mapping of those chips To identify the need and opportunities for investment in the manufacturing of parts used in everything from phones to defence, according to the statement.
That industry has long been dominated by Asia, and disruption during the coronavirus pandemic COVID-19 wreaked havoc on North American supply chains.
President Andres Manuel Lopez Obradorfrom the United States, Joe Biden, and the Prime Minister of Canada, Justin TrudeauResolved to deepen regional economic integration as they prepare for a trilateral meeting today.
The three leaders will meet in the afternoon before making a public statement. Biden and Trudeau will hold their first bilateral meeting.
The leaders of the United States and Mexico met yesterday and discussed ways to strengthen economic ties, fight drug trafficking and stop illegal immigration. white House,
According to washingtonThe three leaders pledged to reduce methane emissions from solid waste and sewage by at least 15 percent by 2030 compared to 2020 levels. They will also create a virtual platform to facilitate access to legal channels for migrants.
“This will provide potential migrants with the information they need to legally reach Mexico, the United States and Canada, thus reducing the likelihood that they will turn to[people]smugglers,” he explained.
With regard to the fight against drug trafficking, the White House indicated that, within the framework of North American Dialogue on Drug Policy (NADD), the three partners will adopt an updated strategic framework to address the threat posed by banned narcotics.
This would include sharing information about the chemicals used to make the drugs, including fentanyl, a synthetic opioid that has been blamed for thousands of overdose deaths in the United States.