Clinton and U.S. negotiators on Friday move from the world trade accord to hosting the Summit of the Americas in Miami, where 34 of the Western Hemisphere's heads of state (all except odd-country-out Cuba) will gather to try to expand NAFTA to a giant free-trade zone. What to expect? Something less than the love fests trade-watchers are used to between Clinton and Mexico's former President Carlos Salinas, saysTIME Miami bureau chief Cathy Booth. The U.S. faces a real struggle in trying to make its Americas neighbors accept the environmental and work standards Mexico signed onto with NAFTA. "The Latin Americans are going to be firmly united on that," says Booth.Post your opinion on theInternationalbulletin board.