In the past few years, the rise of Donald Trump has been a turning point in the political discourse in the United States.

The Republican Party’s presidential candidate is a populist who has made his name with his anti-establishment rhetoric and promises to “Make America Great Again” and has made a splash by suggesting the United Kingdom should leave the European Union.

The President-elect is also an anti-trade candidate who has repeatedly promised to slap tariffs on imports from China and other nations.

The result is a deepening economic divide between the United State and its largest trading partner.

As Trump and his allies in Congress have tried to draw new borders with Mexico, the U.S. is now facing the prospect of becoming the world’s largest importer of Chinese goods.

A growing number of experts are calling for a more regional approach to the country’s economic and political destiny.

“What we’re seeing is the emergence of a new kind of regionalism,” said Michael Woodford, an associate professor at the University of Texas at Austin’s Institute for International Policy.

The region’s economic importance has become so prominent in Washington that it has earned the nickname “regionalism” in some circles. “

But there’s also a growing sense that the European, in particular, is not going to play that role.”

The region’s economic importance has become so prominent in Washington that it has earned the nickname “regionalism” in some circles.

A group of academics, scholars and politicians, including Vice President-Elect Mike Pence and Sen. John Barrasso (R-Wyo.), have proposed a regional economic strategy that seeks to develop the economies of the United Arab Emirates, Bangladesh, Canada, Brazil, Colombia, India, Mexico, Singapore, South Africa and the United Nations.

The goal is to draw more of the global economy to these countries and spur them to diversify their economies away from dependence on the United Middle East.

But many regionalists say the region’s role is far less important than the countries’ economic problems.

“There’s a very small amount of economic growth in the world in terms.

of countries,” said Richard Holbrooke, an economist at the American Enterprise Institute, a conservative think tank.

“We’re not going away.”

The United States has the world as a whole, not the region, Holbrookes said.

“And the idea that we are part of a region is something that is very new to the United United States.”

Holbrooks point is also a reminder of the role of the World Trade Organization, an organization that’s been the main arbiter of trade disputes between the U: It’s a member of the EU but not a member.

And its rulings are rarely appealed.

The WTO’s main role, however, is to try to prevent countries from cutting off the flow of goods and services to other countries.

That means countries can use tariffs, quotas and other economic and other tools to squeeze other countries out of the international marketplace.

The region also plays a vital role in international negotiations, particularly when it comes to climate change.

While the United Sates is a large consumer of U.N. energy supplies, it also imports billions of dollars worth of goods from other countries, often through a trade pact.

In a new report, the World Bank and the International Monetary Fund called on the region to be more involved in climate talks.

“The world is increasingly globalized and climate change is one of the issues that is driving that,” said William Deresiewicz, the president of the American Chamber of Commerce, an influential trade group in Washington.

“In a way, it’s becoming a regional issue.”

The World Bank’s Global Competitiveness Report released this year found that the region is the largest buyer of U-shaped commodities such as wheat, coal and iron ore, with more than half of the country buying such goods.

In addition, the region has been the fastest-growing economy in the Middle East, overtaking Saudi Arabia.

The report also found that countries such as Saudi Arabia and Egypt have developed strong economies.

While those two countries have struggled with high unemployment and stagnant wages, they are enjoying an economic boom in the region.

“You can’t just go to a third world country and say, ‘We’re going to cut taxes and get people back to work,’ Deresiewis said.

The U.K. is a key beneficiary of globalization.

Since its exit from the European union in 1973, it has been able to trade freely with countries in the North, Central and South Atlantic, and it has become the world leader in terms, among other things, in manufacturing.

As a result, Britain’s economy has grown more than 30 percent since the financial crisis.

That growth has been fueled by the rise in exports of the UK’s manufacturing products.

It has also been fueled in part by the rising value of the pound, which has made