The United States intends to lead the who reform negotiations after “withdrawing” from the group, and France and Germany decide to withdraw from the relevant negotiations

Although the United States announced its withdrawal from who at the end of May and formally informed the United Nations in July, it still wants to lead the who reform negotiations. France and Germany have decided to withdraw from the who reform talks because they are dissatisfied with the intention of the United States to lead who reform, three officials said, Reuters reported on July 7. < / P > < p > the German and French health ministries said that they both opposed the US’s intention to lead the negotiations after it announced that it would withdraw from who. A senior European official involved in the negotiations said that “no one wants to be dragged into the reform process and get the reform outline from a country that has just left who.”. A spokesman for the Italian Ministry of Health said the reform is still in progress and Italy’s position is consistent with that of Germany and France. A British government spokesman declined to comment on the matter, but added that the UK supported who and urged it to reform. < / P > < p > when asked about the German French position, a senior trump administration official responded that “all G7 member countries clearly support the essence of the who reform concept.” the official also said, “nevertheless, it is regrettable that Germany and France finally chose not to join in supporting the roadmap.”. American officials did not disclose what kind of reform the United States was seeking, but the preliminary reform roadmap proposed by the United States was considered too harsh by many of its allies, and one European official involved in the negotiations called it “rude”. According to Reuters, the German French move is a setback for the trump administration. As the rotating chair of the group of seven, the United States had hoped to issue a common road map for comprehensive reform of who in September, two months before the US presidential election.