Detroit, Michigan’s manufacturing industry is shrinking.
With it, Detroit’s once-promising future is being decimated.
The city is on the brink of a historic collapse.
And the Trump administration is poised to make the next chapter of Detroit’s decline, a new era of auto production.
As Trump prepares to leave office on January 20, his transition team is expected to unveil a plan to bring back a factory that has struggled for decades with declining sales and falling labor costs.
Detroit has lost over 1 million jobs in the past decade, according to the latest numbers from the Bureau of Labor Statistics.
Trump has already declared a “Buy American” policy, and his administration has proposed a $5.5 billion investment in infrastructure.
In the city’s downtown, a huge mural depicting a smiling Donald Trump is being restored and painted over to highlight the city as it once was.
But the future of the Detroit auto industry is more complicated than just rebuilding.
It is also the heart of the Trump-Pence administration’s effort to build a border wall, create a new “autobahn,” and increase regulations on foreign manufacturers.
Trump’s transition team has already said it wants to end Detroit-area automakers, like General Motors, Ford, Chrysler, Fiat Chrysler, and Fiat-Chrysler.
But it has yet to announce how it plans to replace them, nor has it specified exactly how it intends to do so.
While there are some automakers that have moved to Mexico, those vehicles have been mostly imported from the United States.
As a result, the U.S. is importing more cars from Mexico than any other country.
The Detroit auto manufacturing industry, which has been in decline for decades, has been replaced by the Mexico-based market, according in part to a 2017 analysis from the Detroit Institute of Arts.
That report found that Detroit’s automakers had more than 2,700 employees in Mexico in 2015.
It also found that the United Auto Workers union had 565 unionized auto workers in the city.
Detroit’s automotive workforce was about 20% Latino, according the study.
As the Trump team prepares to roll back the auto industry, it will need to grapple with a number of other challenges.
In order to revive the auto sector, Trump will need a manufacturing infrastructure to help boost demand for parts and equipment that are now being made elsewhere.
A Trump administration could focus on manufacturing at existing U.s. factories, like Ford, Fiat, or GM.
These firms have been successful in building factories and assembling parts in other countries, but they have struggled in their home markets.
That is a major challenge for Trump’s plan to revive manufacturing.
The United States could also seek to expand the automotive industry’s presence in China, a country with a similar population to Detroit.
Trump could also target the automotive market in India, which is home to some of the world’s largest auto makers.
The Indian government, for its part, is interested in exporting its cars and parts to the United Sates.
In 2016, India exported $1.2 billion worth of vehicles to the Us., according to a report by the United Nations Economic Commission for Asia and the Pacific.
India has also invested heavily in research and development in new technology.
In an effort to boost American manufacturing, the Trump transition team could also look at foreign suppliers of components and parts.
The Trump administration has not said what would happen to those agreements.
While the United Kingdom and China are the world leaders in terms of manufacturing, they have been trying to diversify their markets by acquiring foreign manufacturers, like Toyota, Volkswagen, and Nissan.
Trump may be hoping to win favor in Europe, which was previously a major manufacturing hub, by building a manufacturing hub in the U, the continent that produces the majority of the planet’s cars and trucks.
That will make the Uniteds automotive industry more competitive than in other parts of the globe, but it will also make it less attractive to the Chinese, the Chinese government, and other countries that have been building and selling their own vehicles in recent years.
The administration’s plans for the U could also involve renegotiating trade agreements that are already being signed in the United states, like the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA), which was signed in 1994.
The North American Trade Agreement was designed to be the best deal possible for U. S. workers, but its economic and political effects have been mixed.
In fact, NAFTA is so unpopular that in the 2018 midterm elections, Republicans lost control of both houses of Congress, and it was not even included in the final U. s. presidential election platform.
Trump is also expected to announce a plan for new border security and border enforcement measures.
That could lead to increased tensions with Mexico and other parts the UnitedStates considers its backyard.
As it stands now, Mexico is a net importer of U., and as a result of the trade agreements, Mexico has been able to import more cars and other items from the U than any major country,