Detroit Economic Summit is the most prominent of the six Detroit-area events taking place this week.
The three-day event will bring together some of the world’s top automotive executives and analysts to discuss what’s happening in the global automotive industry and how the automakers are changing to survive the global recession.
Detroit’s economic leaders have been busy during the past few years in shaping the auto industry and pushing forward a new set of reforms that they hope will help the economy grow again.
During the past week, Ford Motor Co. CEO Mark Fields said his company has taken “huge steps” to reduce emissions and make electric vehicles more affordable.
Meanwhile, Volkswagen AG CEO Martin Winterkorn said the automaker’s efforts to become a carbon-neutral automaker are paying off.
The Detroit Economic summit is also the biggest meeting of the global auto industry, attracting more than 2,500 auto executives and technology leaders from across the globe to discuss the future of the industry.
Trump’s comments were likely aimed at Ford, which has been the most outspoken champion of a new global auto agenda.
But there are several issues that Ford is also addressing, including the threat of rising energy prices and the continued growth of global demand for cars and trucks.
Ford announced it plans to invest $3.5 billion in a new $1.6 billion plant in China that will create 10,000 new jobs.
The company also announced that it is expanding production of the Model X crossover SUV.
Ford also announced plans to sell the vehicle to a dealer in the U.S. and China for $35,000 less than the $57,000 the vehicle was originally scheduled to cost.
“There is a tremendous opportunity for Ford to leverage its global footprint to create more jobs and boost U..
S.-China trade,” said Doug McMillon, the chief executive of the Washington-based Center for Automotive Research.
This is a big win for Trump’s economic agenda, but the stakes are higher for the broader auto industry.
Ford is the world leader in the assembly of vehicles, but Ford has been on the defensive in the past year as the market has grown more demanding for its cars.
If the company loses some of those markets to China and Europe, it could suffer more than it would lose in a U.K. Brexit vote that could put pressure on Ford to reduce its manufacturing and other operations in the country.
In a statement, Ford said the Trump administration’s trade agenda will help it better compete in the United States and that it will also help the U,S.
manufacturing economy, which is already one of the most dynamic in the world.
A new global economic order has not been established yet, and the Detroit Economic Summits are the first to offer insight into how the global economy is evolving and will shape the future, the statement said.
For more on the auto trade summit, watch the video below.