US President Donald Trump is failing to lead, his approach to trade is "nuts", and there are questions about his respect for women, according to New Zealand's top politicians.
Earlier this week, Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern revealed what she would say to Mr Trump if she sat down with him for five minutes, saying she would "just talk about New Zealand".
"I'd like to think that we're exemplars and that we've got a record that we can be proud of. I probably would just talk about us," she told NBC's Today show host Hoda Kotb.
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Newshub approached our other political party leaders to ask them what they would say to Mr Trump if they sat down with him for a quick conversation.
Their answers are below.
Green Party co-leader Marama Davidson
"I'd ask him to consider changing American gun laws to address the obscene disproportionate gun violence in the United States. Children deserve to feel safe in their schools," Ms Davidson told Newshub.
"I'd ask why he was doing nothing to prevent police disproportionately killing African-Americans and First Nations peoples.
"I'd ask why, as a powerful and well-resourced country, he was taking no leadership in addressing climate devastation.
"I'd ask if he respects women."
National Party leader Simon Bridges
"I would say, 'New Zealand and the US have a lot of common interests - we should work more closely together'," Mr Bridges told Newshub.
"I would also advocate for stronger trade ties between New Zealand and the USA, and encourage the President to rejoin the TPP trade agreement.
"The USA is the world's largest economy, with more than 325 million consumers. Greater access to that market would be a huge boost for New Zealand exporters, helping boost incomes and create jobs and opportunities here.
"New Zealand is a trading nation and National is committed to boosting those ties."
ACT leader David Seymour
"I would congratulate the President on his tax reforms, and cutting red tape and regulation, and confronting global issues such as on the Korean Peninsula that the last five Presidents avoided," Mr Seymour told Newshub.
"In the nicest possible way, I'd tell him that his approach to trade is nuts and will hurt the people he is trying to help, and that the American project has always depended on a civil political conversation."
New Zealand First leader Winston Peters
Mr Peters, perhaps predictably, told Newshub he "does not deal in hypotheticals".