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When Hurricane Harvey submerged Houston the last week of August, Mexico quickly offered to help — proffering logistical aid for flood-damaged regions, including food and medical personnel — just as it had done when Hurricane Katrina devastated New Orleans in 2005.
It did so even though Trump had spent the Sunday of Harvey’s devastation tweeting about building the border wall and making Mexico pay for it.
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“This decision is made since the conditions of both countries have changed and based on the fact that aid needs in Texas have fortunately decreased,” the foreign service statement noted.
Secretary Tillerson greets Mexican Secretary of Foreign Relations @LVidegaray and thanks @gobmx for its offer of assistance to #Texas pic.twitter.com/4IBFXGg0r I— Department of State (@State Dept) August 30, 2017 Diplomatic envoys ferried offers between the two countries.
On September 6, Texas agreed to accept an aid package, with just logistical support.
On Monday morning, the Mexican foreign ministry issued a statement withdrawing the country’s offer of aid to Hurricane Harvey-ravaged Texas.
It was a surprising reversal for the government of Mexican President Enrique Peña Nieto, which had, just last week, hammered out a plan for a logistical support relief package for Texas.
“On August 27, Chancellor Luis Videgaray held a telephone call with Texas Governor Greg Abbott to express our solidarity and identify specific supports,” the office of the foreign ministry explained today.