Q If I could just --
MR. SPICER: Hold on.
Q -- ask real quick on trade. Now that notices have been given to the TPP countries, are you considering any changes in the roles of your three sort of official trade negotiators? And what area of the globe are you going to start first on negotiations?
MR. SPICER: Well, there's no change in their roles. I'm not entirely sure. I think they -- as announced --
Q (Inaudible) negotiator --
MR. SPICER: He is the U.S. -- I mean, he's got to be confirmed first, but the U.S. trade representative is clearly the leader of negotiating trade deals. Wilbur Ross and Peter Navarro and Jason Greenblatt -- there's a great, unbelievably robust, brilliant team that has continued to work on behalf of deals and renegotiating, looking at them. So it's a two-step process.
I think, number one, we're going to reexamine all of the current trade deals, figure out if we can re-improve them. But secondly, I think we're going to start talking to other countries around the globe, including some of those TPP partners. I think of the 11 other countries, five of them we have current trade deals with. So you would examine those to see if we can improve upon them and then look at the other countries in there and see if there's a willingness to engage with some of those other countries.
Based on this and other recent statements, it sounds like we will be reexamining existing bilateral trade deals, negotiating new bilateral trade deals, and perhaps dis-aggregating some plurilateral deals into bilateral deals. That part is pretty clear. But I'm not at all clear on what will be in these new agreements.