President-elect Donald Trump has solicited the most powerful leaders in Silicon Valley to meet in New York City next week for a roundtable discussion.

Silicon Valley has an ambivalent relationship with Trump, a controversial business figure who proclaims himself pro-business in the sense of advocating large corporate tax cuts, but not so keen on issues like free trade, regulation and workers’ rights.

Tech Leaders Lobby for More H1-B Visas

On the one hand, the tech industry opposes Trump on issues of immigration, and not the immigration rhetoric heard on the campaign trail about “deporting millions” of undocumented immigrants. Silicon Valley is more focused on receiving higher skilled immigrants, and has lobbied to raise the ceiling for H1-B visas, which are temporary visas for higher skilled workers. Ironically, an H1-B visa is the same type that Melania Trump received to come to the U.S. to legally work as a model. Silicon Valley says there’s just not enough well-educated technical workers and engineers in the U.S. to meet their needs.

Cisco Systems Inc. (CSCO) Chief Executive Chuck Robbins explains how important the H1-B visa immigration issue is to the tech world, telling Business Insider: “We’re just not graduating enough highly skilled engineering students in this country.” (See also: Trump’s Immigration Stance to Threaten Silicon Valley.)

Trump to Slash Repatriated Tax Rate

Despite H1-B issues, Trump’s corporate tax policies will help cash-hoarding tech companies bring billions from overseas. Trump will fatten the bottom line of the biggest tech firms, granting them a “repatriation holiday,” in which they can bring back cash from overseas at a low tax rate. Since it’s relatively easy for tech companies to establish a global presence, and tax havens like Ireland exist, it’s common for tech companies to keep profits outside the U.S. (See also: Big Tech Is Sitting on $1.77 Trillion.)

As a pro-business politician, leaders in Silicon Valley are banking on Trump’s commitment to strengthen the U.S. through business-friendly policies. Cisco’s Chuck Robbins explained, “He’s committed to pro-business and growth in the United States. If you can make your case that whatever your issue is is an enabler of that, I think he’s going to be willing to listen."

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