Events

Education Authority is too far from the Classroom

Educational authorities are currently too far removed from the classroom. There is no precise methodology to supervise what goes on inside the classroom of the more than 273,000 schools every day, and the administrative protocols manage poorly the flow of the information back to Mexico City.

US-Mexico Border-Mexico Institute in the News

Christopher Wilson comments on customs and border protection. This radio segment aired on Fronteras radio affiliate stations across the country.

Police Reform in Mexico: Can Trust and Security be Achieved?

Mexican President Enrique Peña Nieto has announced widespread changes to Mexico’s federal security forces. As these changes begin to take shape, we spoke with two of Mexico’s leading experts on police reform to discuss the current state of reform efforts and the issues that the Peña Nieto government must address.

Central American Development: Two Decades of Progress and Challenges For the Future

Over the past two decades, Central America has undergone an extraordinary transformation - from a region characterized predominantly by rural and agricultural populations into one where the majority of people reside in urban areas; from societies with autocratic governments and periodic civil wars into ones with peaceful transitions between democratically elected governments; and from volatile, resource-dependent economies into stable exporters.

Mexico Institute in the News: Mexico Seizes Record Amount of Methamphetamine

Methamphetamine was seized from the Sinaloa cartel. An amount of meth this large shows more what the cartel may be capable of.

As he takes office, Mexico’s president pledges to expand prosperity-Mexico Institute in the News

In singling out unions and monopolies, Peña Nieto may be “letting some of the major interest groups know in Mexico they are not above the law,” said Andrew Selee of the Woodrow Wilson Center’s Mexico Institute. This article also appeared on Wenatcheeworld.com.

Shared Responsibility

This publication examines specific challenges for security cooperation between the United States and Mexico including efforts to address the consumption of narcotics, money laundering, arms trafficking, intelligence sharing, policy strengthening, judicial reform, civil-military relations, and the protection of journalists.

Immigration and Security: Does the New Immigration Law Protect the People of Arizona?

On July 29, the first pieces of Arizona’s new immigration law, SB 1070, take effect without the most controversial parts of the legislation. The sections that mandated that Arizona police enforce federal immigration laws have been blocked by a federal judge pending further review.1 If fully implemented, the law would direct police to ascertain the immigration status of people they stop or detain while enforcing other laws, make it a state crime for immigrants to not have papers documenting legal status in their possession, and otherwise increase state pressure on unauthorized (some would say all) immigrants.

Mexico Institute in the News: Drug war key issue in Mexico elections

The Mexico Institute's Christopher Wilson comments on the impact of the drug war on the Mexican electorate's preferences in the upcoming election.

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Upcoming Events

Webcast

Entrepreneurship and Innovation in Mexico

September 08, 2014 // 12:00pm2:00pm
Webcast

Building Peace in Mexico

September 11, 2014 // 9:00am10:30am

Experts & Staff