It has been well known that the uplift of the Tibetan Plateau (TP) can significantly enhance the Asian monsoon. Here, by comparing the sensitivity experiments with vs without the TP, we find that TP uplift can also increase the precipitation of North American Summer Monsoon (NASM), with atmosphere teleconnection accounting for 6% and oceanic dynamical process accounting for another 6%. Physically, TP uplift generates a stationary Rossby wave train traveling from Asian continent to the North Atlantic region, resulting in an anomalous high-pressure over tropical-subtropical North Atlantic. The anomalous subtropical high enhances the low level southerly winds, forcing an anomalous upward motion over North American monsoon (NAM) region and then an increased summer precipitation there. In addition, TP uplift enhances the Atlantic meridional overturning circulation, which reduces the meridional temperature gradient and leads to a northward shift of Hadley Cell over eastern Pacific-Atlantic section. The latter shifts the convection center northward to 10°N and further increases the NASM precipitation. The enhanced NASM precipitation can also be understood by the northward shift of Intertropical Convergence Zone. Our study implies that the changes of NAM climate can be affected by not only local process but also remote forcing, including the Asian highland.