Oil prices tumble as Trump orders ban on imports

WASHINGTON — The Federal Energy Regulatory Commission on Thursday lifted a federal ban on crude oil imports from Mexico and Canada.

U.S. energy producers and others opposed the decision, saying it would hurt American jobs.

“The president’s decision to ban imports of crude oil from Mexico is an insult to the thousands of American workers in Mexico who are working in the United States, and to American families, who depend on oil exports to fuel their economies,” said Michael P. McKenna, president of the National Association of Manufacturers.

“We will not allow President Trump to sabotage our economy, which is why I will continue to call on him to honor the commitments he made to the U.S.-Mexico alliance, and stop the U,S.-Canada trade war.”

U.N. Secretary-General Antonio Guterres said he hoped that the Trump administration would make “all appropriate efforts” to make up for the harm caused by the decision.

The U.N.’s energy agency, the International Energy Agency, issued a statement saying that “the U.K. and U.SA. can now move ahead with their implementation of a new, voluntary, trade pact.

U.KS. and UK should ensure that the USA.

is in compliance with the WTO and the United Nations, and seek to expedite the implementation of this agreement and the associated rules.

The United States must also take steps to ensure that U.UK. and its partners are able to implement this agreement.”

A U.F.O. spokeswoman declined to comment on whether the Trump order was lifted or not.

The decision was made on Thursday by President Donald Trump, who ordered the lifting of a federal embargo on imports of oil from the Usayanas and Canada, and the reopening of U. S. oil refineries, which had been shuttered for more than a year after the oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico.

Unauthorized imports of the Ushuaia and Mexico crude oil products have been banned since October 2016, when the Usuaia and its sister company, the Mexicana, began processing Ushuia and Mexicano crude oil, which were then used to produce fuel for the U-2 spy planes that flew over Japan and the Umsaia Oil Refinery in the Ussuriya region of Mexico state.