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There's a lot at stake. Canada is Illinois' top export customer and, by proxy, a significant employer throughout the state. That relationship is even more direct in the Chicago area, where Canadian companies own brand-name firms like BMO Harris Bank, which employs 7,000 people in Illinois. "Picking a fight with our state's largest foreign trading partner is disturbing for Illinois," Greg Baise , CEO of the Illinois Manufacturers Association, which represents 4,000 member companies, wrote in an email to me. Illinois and Canada definitely share a multitude of commercial interests. Last year, the state's companies shipped nearly $16 billion worth of goods to Canada and performed $2.7 billion in services to customers in that country, according to Canadian and U.S. government data. Topping that list is equipment and machinery, which accounted for 30 percent of products sent to Canada. That's followed by goods linked to energy, 19 percent; transportation, 12 percent; chemical, mineral and metals, 18 percent; agriculture, 8 percent; and other goods, 13 percent. It's a pretty representative sampling of Illinois' major commercial interests. What's more, the Chicago area hosts over 200 Canadian companies. In addition to BMO Harris, there's Canadian National Railway, Manulife Real Estate and Bombardier transportation. Donald Trump is escalating his tough talk on Canada, vowing to fight that country's trade stance on milk after the Commerce Department imposed a punishing tariff on Canadian softwood lumber on Monday.
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