Helping Allies Develop While Repairing US Infrastructure
President Trump rallied in Green Bay City of Wisconsin and stressed again the importance of reciprocal trade regarding tariffs. The U.S. aims to match tariffs on other countries imposing high tariffs on US manufacturers. The idea of reciprocal engagements should go further still, in the development of global infrastructure. For over a century, the U.S. has helped build other nations and provided support in times of struggle. Today’s challenges with China and Russia and the competition of global trade require a new approach to resource development nation building. For some regions, stability is a ticking time bomb while others have stagnated on too few industries and require economic diversification. The rise of global terrorism and other crime, migration, and new races in technology are reshaping a different balance of power. The U.S. should utilize its current economic vitality to reshape reciprocal engagements.
This model shows US companies and how new investment coalitions can compete with China and other rising actors on the world stage. In energy, transportation, communications, the reciprocal aspect of this Private Sector Engagement (PSE) and B2B service provides a way for international allies to co-develop across multiple countries and regions. This means resource allocation can become more streamlined and AI logistics can follow to improve the management of resources more efficiently. This also provides financial bridging between bond financing usually used to build domestic infrastructure and AID development finance usually allocated for allied countries. The co-development model building infrastructure across multiple countries incentivizes further Foreign Direct Investment (FDI) and opportunities for private companies working internationally to grow.