The ninth round of NAFTA negotiations kicked off last week in Washington, D.C., in a frantic race against time.
NAFTA negotiations will get even more complicated as they approach Mexico’s presidential campaigns, which kick off in late March.
This is a story about an administration that sees no political benefit in negotiating NAFTA in good faith, and doesn’t value economic reality.
With NAFTA negotiations beginning in D.C. last week, the big question may not just be what a new deal includes, but whether it will clear political hurdles.
Along the U.S.-Mexico border, a wall may soon be going up and companies are building liquefied natural gas export terminals in the Port of Brownsville.
Over the past few weeks, there has been some great news coming out of Mexico’s energy sector.
By early fall, negotiators from all three countries will sit down to hash out the details, with the goal of wrapping up the negotiations in early 2018.
Less than two months after the PRI gained a marginal victory in Mexico’s midterm elections, the administration of Mexican President Enrique Peña Nieto has been hit by two stinging setbacks.
Over the past 18 months, I’ve written about the extraordinary changes taking place across Mexico, including its impressive reform agenda, growing high-tech sector, dynamic supply chains, and deepening regional integration.