Commentary: The United States shouldn’t turn to economic policy levers, like tariffs on Mexican goods, to remedy immigration problems.
Until USMCA passes through all three legislative bodies, North America’s countries can expect to live with continued uncertainty.
As we get ready for 2019, everything indicates increased volatility. Uncertainty seems to have become the new norm, and the only certainty is more change.
Regardless of their sector, investors, corporate directors, and foreign-policy-focused groups want to know what to expect from the next Mexican administration.
On Sunday night, U.S., Mexican, and Canadian negotiators finally announced the USMCA, a new regional trade agreement.
Mexico’s new president-elect has nominated a range of established political players and new faces to his transition team.
While a one-issue campaign might have felt naive in another time, López Obrador’s focus on corruption found a receptive audience throughout Mexico.
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.