Chinese Donald Trump has inadvertently revealed some details of his immigration treatment in Mexico.
He refused to discuss reporter's plans, saying that they were "secret".
But he said this while rolling on a sheet of paper with details of the agreements written here ̵
It described a plan to devote Mexico to a "safe third country", in addition to other plans already announced by Mexico's foreign minister on Monday.
If Mexico becomes a safe third country, applications for asylum migrants will be processed there instead of the US.
The document said Mexico is committed to immediately review its laws to enable it to become a safe third country if needed.
It also contains references to an asylum plan in the region, with regard to some developing Latin American countries claiming asylum claims to avoid US tariffs, and "45 day ".
What did Mexico say about the deal?
Mr. Ebrard said that Mexico has 45 days to show that it will stem the flow of migrants tied to the US by strengthening its southern border
Moving now 6,000 National personnel Guard at the border of Guatemala.
"Go to the south and the first thing you ask yourself is, & # 39; Right, where is the border? & # 39; Nothing," he said on Tuesday. "The idea is to make the south as far north as possible."
If this plan fails, foreigners said minister, Mexico has agreed to designate a safe third country – something that the US demands before, but Mexico has long been denied.
Mr. Ebrard further said that the US is urgently in this measure, and they want to implement it immediately.
But he said: "We told them – I think this is the most important success of the negotiations – & # 39; set the time to see what Mexico advises to work, and if not, we will sit and see what additional steps [are needed] "."
"They want something else that's totally different to sign up. But that's all here, there's nothing else," she says.
If Mexico can not prevent migration within 45 days, other countries are drawn to this matter.
Discussions will take place in Brazil, Panama and Guatemala – the countries currently being used by migrants as transit points – to see if they can share the burden of processing asylum papers.
Mr Ebrard also said that US firms wanted Mexico to entrust "zero migrants" crossing its territory, but that was "mission impossible".