The Mexico Institute and the Consejo Mexicano de Asuntos Internacionales are set to launch a major report on Forging a Strategic Partnership between Mexico and the United States, prepared by a high-level binational task force. Background papers on new security challenges, border security and intelligence cooperation available.
Mexico Institute Director Duncan Wood discusses the Government of Mexico's recently announced fiscal reform package.
This report is part of a series on Latin American immigrant civic and political participation that looks at eight cities around the United States: Charlotte, NC; Chicago, IL; Fresno, CA; Las Vegas, NV; Los Angeles, CA; Omaha, NE; Tucson, AZ; and Washington, DC. The reports on each city describe the opportunities and barriers that Latino immigrants face in participating as civic and political actors in cities around the United States.
Unlike the past two elections this one has not stirred passions...The Mexico Institute's Eric Olson comments on NPR's Weekend Edition.
A close reading of the senators’ framework gives the impression that the next round of strengthening border security might look a lot like previous rounds. That would be a mistake. Staffing and budgets for areas between the ports of entry have doubled since 2004 and are now at a level where even major increases would produce only marginal security gains.
The United States is greatly affected by Mexico and its economy, and Mexico's economy has been improving for many reasons.