Abe badly wants the US back in the landmark Trans-Pacific Partnership - whatever Trump thinks.
Mexico and Canada now have an alternative to trade with the United States, giving them more leverage in contentious NAFTA talks.
The president’s tweets and cringe-inducing rants have antagonized allies and enemies alike. But is his foreign policy the doomsday many foretold?
It's still not too late to save America's trading future.
Here's the thinking behind the decision.
One might be tempted to preach patience, but it is worth remembering that the Obama administration dragged out its trade negotiations for a very long time before ultimately failing
Japanese Prime Minister Abe is in Washington to see what, if anything, will replace the Trans Pacific Partnership.
Tokyo's ready to pick up the banner of the TPP abandoned by Trump -- if China lets it.
Just who will make trade policy under Trump may be unclear, but the protectionist trend is crystal clear.
President-elect Donald Trump's comments and actions since winning the U.S. presidential election in November offer new insights into the kind of Asia policy his administration may pursue after taking office in January.
Embracing bilateral deals and new tariffs, the incoming president casts a zero-sum view on world trade.
Canadians might roll their eyes at Donald Trump. But he could be just the man Ottawa needs.