On Sunday night, U.S., Mexican, and Canadian negotiators finally announced the USMCA, a new regional trade agreement.
The agreements are considered a significant first step toward updating NAFTA, even as it excludes Canada for now.
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.
Members of the local business community called Trump’s inclusion of North American trade partners in a sweeping adjustment on steel imports a mistake.
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.
U.S. Rep. Joaquín Castro and former Ambassador Antonio Garza said political discourse about immigration has shifted in the last 20 years to a harsher tone.
This is a story about an administration that sees no political benefit in negotiating NAFTA in good faith, and doesn’t value economic reality.
But San Antonio Mayor Ron Nirenberg brought the current trilateral trade talks home by pointing out the almost 200,000 local jobs that are at stake.