Trudeau has seen a 12-point jump since the last time Angus Reid asked Canadians to assess his performance.
The Canadian minister was in Washington this week pressing lawmakers and officials in a bid to salvage a continental trade pact with the United States and Mexico, and to try to convince the administration of President Donald Trump to repeal punishing steel and aluminum tariffs.
Trudeau and Trump rhetorically clashed following the G-7 summit in Canada last week.
Canada's dollar for dollar counter duties are set to kick in July 1.
During her meeting with Lighthizer, Freeland said she underlined Canada's concerns over what she calls the "illegal" national-security consideration.
"The Canadian strategy on the tariffs was, and will continue to be, that we will not escalate and we also will not back down". "We did very much, though, agree ... that NAFTA talks continue and that we're going to make a real push over the summer".
Coldiretti, the influential association of Italian agricultural companies, backed Centinaio's intention, saying in a statement CETA was "wrong and risky" for Italy. But he noted its provisional implementation means the commercial benefits are already being realized and that there's no set timeline for European Union states to ratify. "And I'd like to remind people that during the initial CETA process, Austria was one of the European countries that we had to have some good conversations to get them there". "So, having those investment provisions would be absolutely beneficial".
Italy's association of agricultural companies, Coldiretti, has acknowledged that CETA has the potential to triple last year's food exports of €41 billion, but says that there is a serious risk of global food counterfeiting of Italian products.
Not surprisingly, 81% of Canadians said they feel Trump is acting "erratically" and "damaging trust between allies."Two thirds of Canadians feel that the latest escalations between the two countries will lead to an all-out trade war between the two nations". The Trudeau government refers to it as the "most progressive" deal ever negotiated. "It will eliminate more middle-class jobs, increase drug prices and drive down wages, working conditions and environmental standards".