"We have fully signed and documented another very important part of the Immigration and Security deal with Mexico, one that the USA has been asking about getting for many years", Trump wrote Monday, saying it would "be revealed in the not too distant future".
U.S. President Donald Trump faced questions Monday afternoon about his recent deal with Mexico to control immigration, but provided little clarity on what he said were undisclosed portions of the agreement when he spoke with journalists.
Meanwhile, Trump on Monday said that some of the details of the agreement would be revealed later, because they need to be approved by Mexican lawmakers and tariffs are still on the table.
Trump tweeted that part of the deal would require approval by the Mexican Congress - he did not give details - and that "if for any reason the approval is not forthcoming, Tariffs will be reinstated!"
Mexican Foreign Minister Marcelo Ebrard said Brazil, Panama, and Guatemala may need to be brought in to help if a deal unveiled last week between Washington and Mexico fails to reduce the numbers of USA -bound migrants crossing Mexico.
What both sides do agree on is that Mexico will deploy thousands of national police to its southern border region to help enforce its own immigration laws.
Ebrard also said there was no agreement between the United States and Mexico to buy more agricultural products under the accord, despite Trump saying over the weekend that Mexico had agreed to buy "large quantities" from USA farmers.
President Trump on Monday morning continued his call-out campaign against tech companies, furthering a far-right conspiracy theory that Silicon Valley is out to get conservatives like himself.
Australia still World Cup contenders after India loss, insists Waugh
It comes despite he, Smith and the Australian side having had at times a fractured relationship on the field. Zampa was not under any official investigation and umpires did not raise any concerns on the field.
However, it emerged via the Times that Mexico had agreed to the arrangement in negotiations over the past six months, rather than because of Trump's threat. The White House declined to comment, according to Bloomberg. -Mexico-Canada trade agreement.
Mr Ebrard said the agreement reached on Friday after days of "most hard negotiation" bought Mexico time to show it could succeed in driving down the number of migrants.
Under the deal, Mexico agreed to bolster security on its southern border and expand its policy of taking back asylum-seekers as the United States processes their claims.
Markets breathed a sigh of relief over the deal struck on Friday. "It's all done. They have to get approval", Trump told reporters Monday at the White House, noting that the approval would come from Mexico's legislative body.
Mexico, however, had already meant to do that before Trump's latest threat and had made that clear to US officials.
Mexico rejected that demand, though Ebrard revealed it would go back on the table if Mexico could not stem the flow of migrants heading to the US border.
Mexican Foreign Minister Marcelo Ebrard on Monday gave details of a deal reached with the USA to avert the imposition of tariffs on Mexican goods.
Ebrard noted that US authorities wanted to cut the number of migrants to "zero" and said Washington would likely repeat its "safe third country" demand if Mexico was not able to bring down the number of people crossing illegally into the country.