‘It’s not a good look’: ‘It has not been a good week’ for Trudeau in his first foreign trip as prime minister

Prime Minister Justin Trudeau has spent his first days in the world in an unprecedented fashion.

The Canadian leader was greeted by a standing ovation when he arrived in Mexico City on Monday.

But his time in the spotlight was brief and he has struggled to get his message across.

Trudeau will hold talks in Peru on Wednesday with President Juan Carlos Varela and discuss a broad range of issues, including the North American Free Trade Agreement, the economy and Mexico’s economy.

“I think this is the first time in history that Canadians have had a prime minister who is on the road,” said Trudeau’s former foreign affairs minister, Guy Caron, who is now director of the Institute for Global Governance at the University of Ottawa.

The Liberal leader is scheduled to spend the next three days in Brazil, where he will also meet with the presidents of Peru and Brazil. “

It’s going to be very interesting to see how he deals with that.”

The Liberal leader is scheduled to spend the next three days in Brazil, where he will also meet with the presidents of Peru and Brazil.

He will meet with Brazil’s president on Tuesday and will also hold talks with Brazilian president Dilma Rousseff on Wednesday.

The Brazilian president has been the subject of a series of controversies, from allegations of bribery to alleged corruption, including allegations that Trudeau asked her to give him special access to her husband.

Caron said he expected that Trudeau’s visit to Brazil would be a positive one, especially as it will be the first visit to a country of any major country to meet the leader of Canada’s largest trading partner.

“In fact, we’re hoping to see him do very well, as he is in Brazil.

And I think it’s going be very positive,” he said.

Caro said he was encouraged by Trudeau’s “brave” approach in Mexico, and that he would be encouraged by his performance in Peru.

“We were very pleased that he went to Peru.

We’re really hoping he does well there and that it will lead to further discussions,” Caro added.

“So I think that he is going to do well.

And that’s all we want to see from him.

And it’s not good for the country to see that.”

Trudeau’s trip comes after he spent much of his trip in the U.S. in the midst of a bitter fight between the Canadian and American governments over NAFTA.

Trudeau made an unscheduled stop in Washington, D.C., where he was joined by a delegation of Canadian business leaders and political leaders, including a group of former Conservative MPs, who had been in the country trying to negotiate a NAFTA renegotiation.

The trip comes as Trudeau seeks to make a case for the importance of trade agreements in his second foreign trip.

“There’s a lot of momentum, but I think we’re going to need a lot more,” Trudeau said in an interview with The Associated Press after his arrival in Mexico.

“If we want this country to be successful and to move forward, we need to work together, but at the same time we need a fair deal for our workers and our companies.”

Trudeau said the U,S.

economy and NAFTA would be at the forefront of discussions in the talks.

“They will be our priorities, and I believe we will make sure that they get on board with our priorities and we’ll be very committed to making sure that we achieve them,” Trudeau told the AP.