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NAFTA
How a landmark trade agreement changed Mexico forever.
Cientos de kilómetros de la frontera - en ambas direcciones - la interdependencia entre EE.UU. y México es parte de la vida diaria.
Mexico's mounting debt and sluggish recovery leave it ill-prepared to respond to Trump, writes one of the country’s leading economists.
It's not just U.S. industrial behemoths that stand to lose if NAFTA ends – small businesses from the border to the heartland would suffer.
A once-protectionist economy leads the region’s Asia-Pacific market.

After winning a final appeal at the WTO, both countries are preparing to pursue retaliatory measures against U.S. exports unless the requirement is dropped.

Removing the barriers to allowing a crude oil swap between the United States and Mexico would solidify the strong energy relationship between the two countries, and would allow Mexico to receive the same treatment as our other NAFTA partner, Canada.

North American heads of state met in Mexico on Wednesday to discuss the future of the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA).

While the trade numbers justify applauding and celebrating the NAFTA agreement 20 years after its inauguration (January 1994), there remains a lot of “behind the scenes” tension, conflict and unresolved issues.

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