On March 10, 2016, following star-powered meetings between President Obama and Prime Minister Trudeau in Washington, the U.S.-Canada Joint Statement on Climate, Energy, and Arctic Leadership (in French here ) was released. Again, there were optimistic and positive reactions, mainly centred on the provisions to work collaboratively on federal measures to reduce methane emissions. Environment and Climate Change Canada has pledged “to publish an initial phase of proposed regulations by early 2017.” Summaries of the agreement appear in “Trudeau vows to Clamp Down on Methane Emissions” in the Globe and Mail (March 10) and “Obama and Canada’s Justin Trudeau Promote Ties and Climate Plan” in New York Times (March 10). For reaction, read “How big a deal is Trudeau and Obama’s methane pact?” from the UVic PICS Newsletter ; “Why Closer Canadian-American collaboration on clean energy is a good thing” at the Institute for Research in Public Policy ; and “Celebrating Crucial climate progress in Canada’s oil and gas sector” , from the Pembina Institute. For a U.S. point of view, read “Sea Change: U.S. and Canada Announce Common Goals on Climate, Energy and the Arctic” from Inside Climate News, which summarizes the recent activity of the EPA regarding methane emissions. The Natural Resources Defense Council calls for a commitment to end fossil fuel subsidies in From Dialogue to Results: Blueprint for Joint Climate Action and Clean Energy Deployment between Canada and the United States , which the joint agreement did not do.