Mr. President, when will you visit to Berlin? Well, we'll be coming to Germany. A very special place. And we look forward to coming. We haven't set that date, but we will be going to Germany. Absolutely. Thank you. Thank you very much. We've had a great couple of days. Very productive. And Chancellor Merkel and I have really, I think, come to some very good conclusion on lots of things, including trade. We do a tremendous amount of trade with Germany. A great trading partner. And we've reached agreement on a lot of different things. And we probably think we're going to be upping the trade over a very short period of time. Actually, we do a lot of trade, but we can up it quite a bit. We also talked military. We talked defense. We talked about a lot of different things. And a lot of really wonderful things will conclude. I think it's been a great two days. So, thank you very much. Very much, Angela. Thank you. [Via Interpreter] Well, I can only confirm this: We had indeed very productive talks while we're here, and we're going to continue such productive talks on a bilateral level. And in view of the very close relationship that binds our two countries together, I am confident that we can do good things together and can continue [Inaudible]. No doubt. And we've also had a very good G7. I think it's been, really, a productive G7 and coming to a close, I guess, sometime this afternoon. We're going to be doing a press conference. I'll be doing one later. Perhaps you will. Are you doing a press conference? I hope so. If you do one, I may go. [Laughter] Just to watch. But we'll be doing -- we'll be leaving after the press conference, going back to the United States. Okay? Thank you. Mr. President, do you still consider on German cars? Say it? Do you still consider tariffs on German cars? I hope not. I mean, we're going to come to some conclusions. We talked about a new trade deal between, you know, not just Germany, but between the Union and ourselves -- European Union. And I think, you know, we're having some very good discussions going. I hope not. I really do hope not. Mr. President, do you have any conclusions on ISIS fighters coming back from Syria? Well, we talked about that just a few minutes ago. We've captured thousands of ISIS fighters. We have them now. They're captured. They're in various locations, but predominantly in one. They came from Europe, in almost all cases. And we've told Europe, "I hope you're going to be able to take them back and do something." So, it's something that we've discussed with the various nations, taking them back. Because the United States, we did a great favor for, you know, the fact we were able to capture -- we were able to take 100 percent of the caliphate. One-hundred percent. But we have thousands of ISIS fighters that are captured. Some very dangerous. Some of them are very dangerous. And we think they should go to the country from which they came. And that's what's pretty much going to happen. I think we had a pretty good meeting. And that had not reached a total conclusion, but it's unfair for the United States to take them, because they didn't come from the United States. Mr. President, do you and Mrs. Merkel agree on a step forward for Iran? We haven't discussed Iran too much, but I think we agree that Iran shouldn't be nuclear. It's a very important thing. In fact, I think we'll be coming out with a statement, to that effect, from the G7. Everybody agrees that we cannot let Iran become a nuclear -- have nuclear weapons. [Via Interpreter] Well, I can only repeat that we, together -- that is to say all of the G7 members -- have said that we want to prevent any kind of nuclear weapons for Iran. That's something that we want to prevent. We've said we wanted to achieve that through negotiations. We had very productive talks on this issue as well. [Via Interpreter] But it is, obviously, still moving as an issue. And it is slowly moving forward, but there's still a long way to go yet. Mr. President, what are your thoughts on the working session on climate? I do think that we really made some big progress with respect to Iran in terms of unity of the G7. And there has been great unity. Really. It's been flawless, in that sense. And, you know, we had a lot of fake news where they're saying, "Oh, there's no unity. There's no unity." In fact, total unity. We've had a really -- I'm talking about all of the seven countries. And it's been really good. It's been -- now, it's not quite over yet; we have a meeting or two left, right? But I will tell you, we've had great unity, even with Iran. A lot of -- a lot of progress made on Iran. And we've come to a conclusion, more or less. But the biggest part of the conclusion: They can't have nuclear weapons. But we have had a very successful G7. Very friendly. Very friendly. Very opposite of what you've reported. I mean, you had a report where -- I was in the plane, I hadn't even landed yet, and you said I was in a dispute. And I said, "That's tough. I haven't landed yet." So, as you know, that was your predisposition. The other thing is, the country is doing very -- the United States, as you know, is doing very, very well. Talks are going on with China at a very high level. As you know, Steve, you might just want to mention what was said, but it was just reported in Bloomberg and others that -- Marketwatch -- that China just put out a statement. Well, we appreciate the Vice Premier Liu -- his comments that he just came out with. And we look forward to continuing our discussions with him. Ambassador Lighthizer and I will expect to continue those shortly. Mr. President, do you still believe that the EU treats the U.S. -- Say it? Do you still believe that the EU treats the U.S. worse than China on trade, after your discussions? I think the European Union -- and I've said this openly; I say it with respect -- I think they're as tough as China. I really do. I think they're very tough. The United States has been not treated particularly well over the years. And I'm not saying that as -- it should have been the other way around, but it wasn't. I congratulate you. But the European Union, they're tough. Very tough. They're very tough traders. And the United States has lost tremendous amounts of money over the many years with the European Union. And I don't hold that against the European Union, I hold it against our presidents and administrations that did not do a good job. I respect the European Union. I respect China for being able to do what they've done to the United States over the years. I mean, you look at a guy like Sleepy Joe Biden, the fact that he would allow them, for eight years with Obama, to do what they did to us. This should have happened -- what I'm doing with China should have happened 25 years ago. Not just President Obama. I mean, many presidents. You go back with Bush and Clinton. I mean, many -- many Presidents should have done something about this. They're taking out hundreds of billions of dollars a year. You know, intellectual property theft by the billions and billions and billions. It's not right. Somebody should have done it. And I'm not blaming China, I'm blaming our representatives and leadership for doing a bad job. [In German, Via Interpreter] This doesn't sound good. [Laughter] [Via Interpreter] At any rate, we wish to talk about these issues and others right now. And we've said we want to come as quickly as possible to an agreement between the European Union and the United States -- enhance talks -- because this is obviously of very great interest also to us, to enhance the trade relations between the European Union and the United States. [Via Interpreter] And we've said we want to bring this as quickly as possible to a successful solution. Anyway, Germany is going to work resolutely -- Right. [Via Interpreter] -- for this, before the European Union. Great. Well, as you know, we made a very big deal yesterday with Japan. That's a tremendous deal with Prime Minister Abe. And we hope to have a deal with the European Union too. We hope we can do a fair deal, a good deal for everybody. Mr. President, were you able to attend the working session on climate and oceans earlier? We're having it in a little while. In a little while. [In German, No translation provided] The question was, "Madam Chancellor, is the new dream team of G7 now Presidents Trump and President Macron?" And the Chancellor replied, "The new dream team of G7 is G7." [Laughter] That's a good answer. [Laughter] You know, everybody has really contributed. We've had really great contributions from all of the different countries. I think that's true. Very good contributions. Mr. President, Madam, you said together you got to compromise on digital taxation between France and the U.S. Can you confirm that? Yeah. We're getting close. And they want to make a deal. And we'll see if we can make a deal. We're getting close. [Via Interpreter] We have said that we have the intention within the OECD to find a solution for each and every one by 2020. And that will be an enormous breakthrough to the benefit of everyone in the world. Correct. And, Chancellor Merkel, is Germany making a commitment to take back ISIS fighters in Syria? Well, we're talking about that now. And we have -- we have a lot from Germany, which is a great thing. And we'll work something out. I think we're going to work something out. [Via Interpreter] First, I should say that we have already accepted a number of family members, among them primarily children. Secondly, we have committed ourselves -- all the European Union countries -- to work together and to try and find a solution here to work together with the United States on this one. [Via Interpreter] But we want to find a solution together, but it is certainly not [Inaudible]. We've done -- we've done -- I think we've done a really great job. We -- you know, we defeated them. We took over 100 percent. Not 99, not 98 -- because I was criticized. I said, "All right, we got 98 percent. We're leaving." And I was very badly criticized. They said, "Why not 100 percent?" So I said, "All right, we'll stay. We'll do 100." So we did 100 percent. And we did a great job. And we've had very good talks. But, you know, it's not fair for the United States to have these people. We want to give them to the areas where they came from, and that includes not just Germany. France. We have a lot from France. We have a lot of from the UK. We have a lot from a lot of different countries. And, for the most part, all in Europe. Mr. President -- Yeah. On China, sir, do you think it's possible that talks would advance and you could reach a deal to either delay or cancel the plan to tariff increases that you've announced? Well, I think anything is possible. I can say we're having very meaningful talks. Much more meaningful than, I would say, at any time, frankly. And I think, for the most part, it's because we are doing very well. China is a great country. I consider President Xi to be a great leader. I think you do also. And he is a great leader. And, look, they're losing millions and millions of jobs. They're going to other countries. And if I were them, I'd want to make a deal. But, in the meantime, the United States is taking in tremendous amounts of dollar. You know, billions and billions of dollars. And, frankly, there's been no inflation. And most of these products haven't even gone up because China is able to manipulate and also able to put cash into the system where the product can stay at the same price. Otherwise, it wouldn't be a competitive product and they wouldn't be able to sell it, and they'd lose jobs. But they lost a lot of jobs, and I think they want to see a sensible solution. So there's a really good chance. I think we're probably in a much better position now than at any time during the negotiation. That's something meaningful. And I don't think you could've gotten here without having to go through this process. And maybe I'm wrong, but I think we're probably in a stronger position now to do a deal -- a fair deal for everybody. And so we're having very meaningful talks. Mr. President, is the Chancellor pressuring you to deescalate the trade war with China? No. She'd like to see it worked out because it's good for everybody, I think, if it works out. Not pressuring. She's a brilliant woman and she understands exactly where everything is. She knows before most people. And she'd like to see it worked out. [Via Interpreter] Of course, I mean, we're all somehow linked together. We all have every interest in trying to see this come to a solution. And we'd be very glad if a -- well, an agreement could be found between China and the United States that is in our own best interest. Mr. President, when you are hosting G7 next year, who will be your surprise guest? I don't think there will be any surprises. I'm not looking for surprises. I think we'll have a very successful G7. It'll probably be in Miami, right next to the International Airport. Great location. It's one of the biggest airports. It takes planes from everywhere. You know, sometimes you have hours and hours of driving to get to certain locations. We'll have -- you'll only have a five-minute drive, which is good. You'll land in Miami International Airport. And so we think we're going to have a very successful one. And we can learn from what took place here because I think they did a really great job. Even architecturally, the way the rooms were set up and designed. And I think they really did. We got some good ideas from this G7. But there won't be any surprises, no. Are you going to invite Russia? Well, we'll see. I think that Russia -- we had a talk, and -- no vote or anything. But we had a talk about Russia. My inclination is to say yes. Some people disagree with me, some people don't. There are people that agree with me 100 percent, but there are some that don't. So we did have a discussion about Russia. We'll see. I think it's advantageous, but other people don't necessarily agree -- maybe at this time, I think I could say. Maybe at this time, without being specific. But we'll see what happens. Mr. President, do you expect to host at the Doral Golf Course, the G7? They're seeming to set up the best. It's close to the -- we haven't made a final decision, but it's right next to the airport, right there, meaning, you know, a few minutes away. It's a great place. It's got tremendous acreage. Many hundreds of acres. So we can handle whatever happens. It's really -- people are really liking it. Plus, it has buildings that have 50 to 70 units in them, so each delegation can have its own building. So you'd have the seven various delegations, and they could have their own building. So a lot of -- and they could have buildings for the press. We have -- it's very big. A great conference facility. So we're thinking about it. They love the location of the hotel, and they also like the fact that it's right next to the airport, for convenience. And it's Miami. Doral. Miami. So it's a great area. Is that the leading [Inaudible]? We haven't found anything that could even come close to competing it. [Inaudible] really competing with it, especially when you look at the location being right next to the airport. Because so many places are so far away. The drive is so long, and, you know, you need helicopters, you need all sorts of things. This is something you can be there in literally a matter of minutes after you land. So I think they will appreciate that. Chancellor, can you give us your views on Russia? [Via Interpreter] We will certainly address this issue in our talks here. I want to see talks now between -- and a solution -- between the Ukrainian President Zelensky, the new Ukrainian President, and the Russian President. We wish to see progress made on the Minsk Agreement. We've already made, as we saw, small progress with President Zelensky. [Via Interpreter] And I think we have to try and bring this forward in the next few months to come. I, at any rate, have every interest in bringing about a solution to this we have. It is a big problem, and we have enough problems in the world as it is, so I think we ought to make progress on this one. Mr. President, the G7 is about to lose its only female leader. Are you concerned that the world isn't doing enough to promote female leaders around the world? [Via Interpreter] I'm still here. [Laughter] She may surprise you. She may be here a long time. I know her well. I don't know that you're right about that. I don't know that you're right about that at all. Mr. President, speaking on female leaders, are you signing on to any of the gender equality initiatives and also the African partnership initiatives? Well, we're looking at it very carefully. We had some very good meetings on that, yes. Very, very good meetings. Really productive. It was something that we are looking at very seriously, as a country, as an endorsement -- as a country. Yeah. So we're looking at that very seriously. Mr. President, have you discussed monetary policy with any of these leaders? Not too much. Germany, of course, [Inaudible]. It may come up at the very end, in our last meeting. I think we're going to be discussing that a little bit. But we haven't had that meeting yet. It's a big thing, monetary policy. Very big. And fiscal policy. And fiscal. Chancellor, did you invite the President to Berlin? And what was his answer? [Via Interpreter] As I've already told you, I've invited the President repeatedly on previous occasions, and you have heard his answer just now. We'll be there. We'll be there. I'm very honored by the invitation, and that's true. And we will be there. And maybe soon. It's -- I have German in my blood. I'll be there. Will you make a stop on the way to Poland, for example? Well, I haven't thought of that, but it could happen. We have -- it's really soon. It's a little soon. But we'll be in Poland, I guess, next week. And then, we'll be heading back. It's a little bit too soon. But we're going to be there very soon, in Germany. Okay? Thank you all very much. Thank you. Thank you.